The documentary No Ordinary Man is not just a biography of Billy Tipton, but also a critical lens on how culture has depicted trans men.
With his latest novel Yellow Earth, Sayles showcases his knack for capturing the character of a region and the real-life ramifications of political and social issues.
MoMA’s screening series “Now We Think as We Fuck”: Queer Liberation to Activism argues for the inclusion of less respectable films in the queer canon.
Lou Sullivan’s diaries, spanning 1961 to 1991, might be one of the most valuable affirmations one can read on the trans masculine experience to date.
A Bread Factory focuses on a town’s struggle to keep its sense of identity, and the importance of capital as much as art.
Jacqueline Audry’s powerfully complex film set in a 19th-century French boarding school for girl resonates even today, and it just got a new restoration.
Two new documentaries, The Gospel of Eureka and Gay Chorus Deep South, explore Southern queerness and faith in drastically different ways.
The documentary Bisbee ’17 deconstructs how we perform our idea of the past as it resurrects an unsavory episode in labor history.
1991’s The Hours and Times, recently restored and now available to stream, is part of a tradition of queer films recontextualizing what we think we know about history.
The landmark queer documentaries The Queen and Paris is Burning have been restored and are back in theaters.
The miniseries adaptation of Joseph Heller’s 1961 novel fails to capture the novel’s wit while thriving in its darkest moments.