With the tagline of “New York’s first homosexual newspaper,” the publication integrated political news and local activism with erotic art and photography.
A double portrait of the dancer and Harlem Renaissance icon at Swann Galleries evokes his allure as an artist’s model and his indelible imprint on modernism.
The collective staged erotically charged photographs of themselves and those in their artistic circles.
Published from the 1950s through 1970s, their covers are colorful, kitschy, and anachronistic.
This will be the city’s first museum dedicated to LGBTQ+ history and culture.
When did explicitly naming queerness become a bad thing, preventing people from feeling “welcome” at the museum?
While impressive in its scope and engagement with the era’s tensions, Art After Stonewall fails to adequately represent the roles of people of color, trans folks, and folks with disabilities.
“Riots in Writing,” co-presented by the Brooklyn Museum and PEN America, recalls the Stonewall Riots with a night of intergenerational poetry readings.
The former meeting place of the Gay Liberation Front is slated for demolition — but a group of historian-activists is racing to document sites like it, before they disappear.
Rahne Alexander and Jaimes Mayhew’s installation at the Baltimore Museum of Art invites viewers to connect their own domestic lives to those of LGBTQ people.
Historic England’s Pride of Place project aims to recognize overlooked sites of LGBTQ history and protect them as part of the country’s heritage.
Today the beige Stetson hats of the National Parks Service (NPS) will start appearing at the Stonewall Inn on Christopher Street in Manhattan’s Greenwich Village, as the site was declared a national monument on Friday.