The world’s first permanent public artwork dedicated to transgender women will go to these pioneers of the gay liberation movement.
A New York Public Library exhibition shows how so many people at the time of Stonewall — and after — have been able to live more wholly integrated lives.
Artist duo Elmgreen & Dragset, who designed the monument over a decade ago, says, “The memorial can be repaired — it is far worse when the victim of violent homophobia is a human being.”
The Queer Art Mentorship (QAM) annual exhibition, Here & Not Yet, comes at a critical moment for the LGBTQ community.
Until Harvey Fierstein changed the tenor of queer theatre in 1982 with the Broadway debut of his Torch Song Trilogy, gay figures in media typically came in three flavors: depressed, bitter, and suicidal.
At the Victoria & Albert Museum, LGBTQ tours offer a queer history of the museum’s collections.
The director of Rafiki, Wanuri Kahiu, sued the Kenyan government to lift a national censorship that rendered the film ineligible for the Academy Award’s Best Foreign Language Film accolade.
Emma Sulkowicz stood up against rape culture three years before the Harvey Weinstein story broke, but most articles about “Mattress Performance” erased the artist’s queer identity. Why?
The seeming inability of rigorously trained, highly educated professors to identify what should be an obvious example of abuse on the part of Avital Ronell signals a fatal flaw in academia.
Intimacy at Yossi Milo Gallery unites a diverse assembly of artists tracing the outline of affection from the 1980s to present day.
Maybe the meaning of intersectionality has changed. Maybe it’s less about projecting an image of oneself and more about empathizing with others’ internal complexities and contradictions.
There’s lots of queer performance in New York this month, including the Corkscrew Theater Festival, the Trans Theatre Festival, the Fresh Fruits Festival, and the HOT! Festival.