All posts tagged in wlw

  • February 29, 2020By Megan Dang

    Céline Sciamma’s Portrait of a Lady on Fire, which premiered at Cannes in 2019, is much more than your average period piece. From beginning to end, the film is a whirlwind of raw, gut-wrenching emotion, technically executed to a T. Unfortunately, it was denied a slot for France’s submission Foreign Picture category at the 2020

  • January 15, 2019By Marielle Devereaux

    To all the readers tired of generic representation and sloppy LGBT characters thrown into a storyline for some diversity, this is for you. The following is a list of fictional works with LGBT main characters whose plots don’t completely revolve around their coming out, their sex lives or struggles with being a part of the

  • May 13, 2018By Marielle Devereaux

    On Friday Rita Ora dropped her new single “Girls” featuring song artists Cardi B, Charli XCX and Bebe Rexha, and it was met with disapproval by many girls part of the LGBT community. Even if the song was intended to promote “gender-fluid freedom” as Ora said in a People Magazine interview, in reality, it depicted

  • June 1, 2017By Paola Fernandez

      To kickoff Pride Month 2017, I wrote a poem about girls loving girls. No matter what label someone chooses, it all relates to one thing: a girl falling in love with a girl. Girls are magical, something from another universe. Out of this world. The way they kiss and touch. The way they endure

  • May 28, 2017By Catherine Horkay

    The CW’s second season of its newly acquired hit ‘Supergirl’ has gathered a new audience thanks to actresses Chyler Leigh and Floriana Lima. A louder, more passionate crowd – the LGBTQ+ community. “Sanvers,” the couple consisting of the show’s Maggie Sawyer and Alex Danvers, has provided queer primetime television viewers a realistic, healthy representation of themselves.

  • May 18, 2017By Catherine Horkay

    This poem is inspired by women-loving-women who conquer internal and external homophobia everyday, and to the ones who are hopelessly romantic yet still fighting for acceptance of who they are. This is for you. Edgar Allan Poe once wrote “But we loved with a love more than love” Well I loved her more than me I loved