Randy Harrison may have moved on to more serious theatrical pursuits,, but the ‘Queer as Folk’ series in which he developed so many fans is about to reach a new generation.
The Dorians are given for accomplishments in film and television, while the artists selected for Wilde awards are often in the forefront of the cultural politics of the LGBT community as well.
The new HBO series “Looking” about 30-something gay guys is off to a slow start.
21 categories include film, music, television, and celebrates both popular work and specialized offerings often ignored by the mainstream press.
Larry Murray travels to Baltimore to see Waters entertain his neighbors and finds the filmmaker’s Christmas show is the most sincere and authentic celebration of Christmas around.
Sent through The Gold Dust Orphans’ glitter-filled parody machine, ”It’s a Horrible Life” is destined to become another holiday favorite.
Two seasons (20 episodes) of this funny, sometimes sweet, sometimes naughty series about gay men over 50 in West Hollywood has been released on DVD..
From artists Dmitry Paranyushkin and Diego Agullo we look at their ” Suspended act of simulated stimulation towards the environment.”
Images screens this controversial film Dec. 9-12 in Williamstown. A brilliant film, it is more about relationships than sexual exploitation though there is plenty of both.
the fine line between mutual exploitation and genuine love is David Goldstein’s play about a thoughtful gay man and a puppy-like hustler.
Turtle Hill, Brooklyn is a colorful if subtle film about life, family and friends when you are gay and in love, but not quite ready to make the big commitment, even if you are now 30.
The four largest broadcast networks all showed significantly improvement in the quantity of LGBT-inclusive broadcast hours.
Alan Brown’s lovely new film Five Dances has some incredible choreography by Jonah Bokaer, vivid and authentic moments that any dance student will find can bring back a lifetime of memories. The film has a gentle documentary approach to dancers, and the special sort of relationships those who dance for a living develop with each…
LGBT themes and characters, nudity, and illicit drug use. what’s not to love about Tales of the CIty?
“I didn’t realize how far out I’d gone…” – Olympia Dukakis
Pittsfield is the hub for a variety of events as the Berkshire’s LGBT community makes National Coming Out Day a weeklong celebration. Here’s the schedule.
Henson’s first iteration of Kermit the Frog used material from one of his mother’s old coats and a couple of ping pong balls for eyes.
Ironically, those attending The Met Opera’s opening night which was “not to be used for political action” found this political message in their programs.
“I Do” is a sweet, sincere, yet ultimately tepid story about Jack and impossible choices.
A very informal video review of a film you might want to avoid.
Merging classical music with dramatic storytelling, Shakespeare & Co hosts the Ensemble for the Romantic Century and its tale of Tchaikovsky and Madame von Meck.
An update with Randy Harrison about his summer play, “Harbor,” at Primary Stages in New York City.
Olympia Dukakis plays a potty-mouthed Lesbian in Cloudburst, which must be seen to be believed.
The story behind this stunning play from those creating it for the stage, including the author himself.
Director Daniel Gidron returns with the fabulous Annette Miller to give the Berkshires “Master Class” about the legendary Maria Callas, written by Terrence McNally.
“Moment of Impact” JULY 24-JULY 28 is just one of a dozen fascinating things to do and see at the Berkshire Fringe Festival.
It’s not just Joan Rivers. It’s an invasion.
Looking at DVD releases, from Les Miserables with all the bells and whistles to lesser known films of an independent bent.
Returning to the roots of Christianity is an open and affirming evening of music and thought, both poetic and inter-demoninational.
It’s part SNL, part Chippendales — and all in fun.
Art, music, plays and fun happenings all over town. Get out and enjoy some of them.
“The further we run from our issues or deny them, the stronger they become.”