As a critic, I’m dying to make a meta-critique of the ways my communities are represented on screen.
The documentary Queer Japan talks to LGBTQ+ people all over the country.
Isabel Sandoval writes, directs, and stars in Lingua Franca, a drama about a trans immigrant from the Philippines trying to avoid deportation.
Having now announced it will close on March 15 (earlier than expected), we might look at exactly why The Inheritance failed to connect with New York audiences.
“[W]e understand that our liberation is intimately connected to the liberation of all oppressed peoples and communities,” the pledge reads.
At a Mexico City museum, farmworker unions demanded the painting of the Mexican Revolution leader be destroyed. Their protest escalated to a clash with LGBTQ activists, amounting to violence and use of homophobic slurs.
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 group of more than ten adult men surrounded a boy of maybe 14 to 16 years old and started to punch him laying on the ground when [Gleb] Garanich intervened,” Andrew Kravchenko, another photographer, told Hyperallergic.
Gwen Shockey’s Addresses Project compiles photos, interviews with lesbian and queer-identified community leaders, and a comprehensive online map of former lesbian bars.
The groundbreaking television show’s second season speaks to the immense power of chosen family.
The 1993 documentary Silverlake Life presents an unusual perspective on daily life with a deadly disease.
“Decolonial practices are about doing, but they’re also about asking how we know the things we know. Under what conditions did whiteness become the norm? Under what conditions did heterosexuality become the norm?”