glbtq: an encyclopedia of gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender & queer culture
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  spotlight

06/01/2012 

 
 
 
 
  Natalie Clifford Barney

Lesbian Paris (ca 1900-1940)
 
From the late nineteenth century until World War II, Paris was a center of sexual freedom and same-sex sexual cultures. Lesbian American and European expatriates and France's own lesbian writers and artists created a Bohemian social, sexual, and creative milieu that makes this time and place unique in the history of lesbian culture.
 
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  spotlight

05/01/2012 

 
 
 
 
  Ellen Hart

Mystery Fiction
 
Lesbian and Gay Mystery Fiction is an important part of the glbtq literary heritage that has burgeoned since the early 1970s.
 
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  point of view

04/01/2012 

 
 
 
 
  Tennessee Williams

You Are Not the Playwright I Was Expecting: Tennessee Williams's Late Plays
 
If you are not familiar with the later plays of Tennessee Williams and would like to be, then it is helpful to put aside some assumptions about the playwright, or throw them out entirely.  view feature

 
 
 
  spotlight

04/01/2012 

 
 
 
 
  Pyotr Ilich Tchaikovsky

Music: Classical, Before the Twentieth Century
 
From Hildegard of Bingen to Jean-Baptiste Lully to Pyotr Ilich Tchaikovsky, queer composers and performers have had a substantial impact on classical music.
 
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  spotlight

03/01/2012 

 
 
 
 
  Barbara Hammer

Film Directors: Lesbian and Bisexual Female
 
Lesbian and female bisexual directors have had an important and continuing impact on both Documentary and dramatic Film. Several have helped combat lesbian invisibility and empower women by raising lesbian and feminist issues in their work.
 
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  spotlight

02/01/2012 

 
 
 
 
  Nella Larsen

Spotlight: The Harlem Renaissance
 
The Harlem Renaissance was an African-American literary and cultural movement that began after World War I and ended during the years of the Great Depression of the 1930s. The movement was influenced by the many black glbtq writers who contributed to it.
 
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  spotlight

02/01/2012 

 
 
 
 
  James Baldwin in 1955.

African-American Literature: Gay Male
 
The African-American gay male tradition in literature consists of a substantial body of texts, spans a period of eight decades, and includes some of the most gifted writers of the twentieth century such as James Baldwin, Countee Cullen, and Langston Hughes. It challenges black and white homophobia as well as straight and queer racism.
 
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  spotlight

01/01/2012 

 
 
 
 
  American Landscape (1933) by George Platt Lynes.

Photography: Gay Male
 
Gay male photography has blurred the boundaries between art, erotica, and social history and merits recognition for its contribution to fine art, documentation, photo-journalism, and advertising as well as erotica.
 
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  point of view

12/01/2011 

 
 
 
 
  George Koschel

Out Running. Or How I Became a French Quarter Character.
 
Contributor George Koschel recounts how his coming out and romance with running is connected to Patricia Nell Warren's The Front Runner, and in the process explains how he became a character in the French Quarter.  view feature

 
 
 
  spotlight

12/01/2011 

 
 
 
 
  George Sand.

French Literature before the Twentieth Century
 
French Literature before the Nineteenth Century provides sparse examples of homoeroticism, but Nineteenth-Century French Literature witnessed a dramatic increase in representations of same-sex eroticism, a development that can be traced both to literary trends and to historical change.
 
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