Based on Armistead Maupin's beloved novels, the series also stars Olympia Dukakis and reflects modern-day San Francisco.
This modern take on Armistead Maupin's classic novels features Laura Linney and Olympia Dukakis reprising their roles from an earlier TV adaptation.
A musical version of the wild, queer-inclusive classic will benefit LGBTQ youth.
The subject of Lisa Grunwald and Stephen Adler's book is marriage, which may be why it fills 560 pages and weighs 3.7 pounds. "You won't able to put down," someone said. That was one buffed reader. Me, I could barely pick it up.
Dame Edna Everage's "possums" near and far might be fretting over the news that the savage, self-proclaimed international superstar is taking a bow after her current U.S. tour fades to black next month.
"I'm not strange, weird, off, nor crazy, my reality is just different from yours," is a line from Lewis Carroll's sequel to "Alice in Wonderland." Earlier this week, at the historic Castro Theatre, that line came to life through HBO's premiere for "Looking." The world premiere showcased the first two half-hour episodes of the ten-part, second season
The 16th annual Out & Equal Workplace Summit takes place for the first time in San Francisco November 3rd through 6th at the Moscone Center West. Here are 10 things you need to know about it.
Armistead Maupin: The Man Who Wrote the Quintessential San Francisco Novel -- On a Newspaper Deadline
Armistead Maupin's assignment was to show up at the offices of the San Francisco Chronicle every weekday morning and produce seven hundred words, give or take. But Army's job was not to report the story. It was to make it up.
After more than 40 years here, Armistead Maupin packing up his Labradoodle and moving to Santa Fe with his husband. And I'm staying in town, left with nothing but a stack of his dusty books from the Chinatown library, five years' worth of late fees, and dozens of unanswered interview requests to both his agent and his personal email address.
As the new year begins, prominent LGBT figures are sharing their predictions and hopes for 2012 with HuffPost Gay Voices
These are certainly wonderful times for Armistead Maupin -- and imagine the tales he'll be telling a year from now.
For many young LGBT men and women, Tales of the City opened up a window onto a whole new world of possibilities for them to consider. If Mary Ann Singleton could leave Cleveland and reinvent herself in San Francisco, so could they.
AMERICAN author and gay rights activist Armistead Maupin says he has never felt more welcomed by a country, despite his partner