In "The End of Eddy," Édouard Louis tells the story of his painful youth.
I wondered what my sex life would look like now? I was worried that people would see me as even less of a sexual being than they already did.
It is incumbent on all of us to not let community progress be hijacked by a few, powerful voices who choose not to embrace the positive changes.
As a Disability Awareness Consultant and Founder of Deliciously Disabled Consulting, I spend the majority of my professional
A recent offering replete with multidimensional analysis and poetic reflection comes from Tabias Olajuawon Wilson. In their
The show still feels like a reduction of queerness in a museum of art dedicated to just that. The show feels more like a local history museum of a generalized sexual experience than an historical survey of how queerness blossomed in art.
There's a certain kind of burden that comes with being born outside the safety bubble of heteronormativity that leaves you feeling constantly vulnerable.
For me, being different from the rest of the world is one of the most special things about being queer.
The exhibition runs until Sept. 7, 2015, at the Seattle Art Museum, and then will travel to the Fowler Museum at UCLA from
The Huffington Post: What is your driving vision for The Identity Project? Sarah Deragon: My main vision for The Identity
Growing up kinky, queer, non-binary, and non-heteronormative is a mixed bag that often includes struggles and self-doubt. But you grow up, and chances are that you will find that person or those people who don't just accept you but are grateful for who you turned out to be.
Barbershops are incubators for masculinity. As a visibly queer person, regardless of gender, entering a space like that can be intimidating and even scary. But under the right circumstances, going to the barber can also be a positive and affirming experience.
For me, the project begins to touch on queerness right from its core -- in part because theories of identity-construction
After she came out as queer to an ex-boyfriend, and later to a childhood friend with whom she led Bible study, both friends responded with support.
Queerness is a gift that not all LGBT people have. It's certainly not inherent in that amorphous thing sometimes called the LGBT movement. We are a political, social and sexual minority, and maybe even a cultural one, but we're held together more loosely than most other minorities.
A friend of mine said that you don't have to be gay to be "queer," and I have to agree, but you can't be straight either. Our educated, empathic straight allies claiming "queer" is as deluded as me claiming to be black because I know when the Windrush landed.