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Ruben Rosario Stonewall Live’s 3rd Annual Oscar Show Thursday 2/27 9PM
Love Movies? In a quandary of who to root for on Oscar Night? What is the MUST SEE movie this week? Who got snubbed and who got the Gold Ring? Ruben Rosario has the answers. Ruben has been a film critic for several years now in South Florida publications and many online sources.
His biting insights, careful observations and humor make him a delight to listen to.
Join us on Thursday, Feb 27, 9PM EST on Stonewall Live!
Given that Friday was the anniversary of the Stonewall Riots, The Final Word Podcast is reairing its episode on such a pivotal moment in American history
Since July generally hosts LBGTQ Pride events through the country, The Final Word Podcast will be addressing pivotal issues and moments throughout our shared history.
The Stonewall Riots 1969
The Stonewall riots were a series of spontaneous, violent demonstrations by members of the gay community against a police raid that took place in the early morning hours of June 28, 1969, at the Stonewall Inn, in the Greenwich Village neighborhood of New York City. They are widely considered to constitute the single most important event leading to the gay liberation movement and the modern fight for gay and lesbian rights in the United States.
After the Stonewall riots, gays and lesbians in New York City faced gender, race, class, and generational obstacles to becoming a cohesive community. Within six months, two gay activist organizations were formed in New York, concentrating on confrontational tactics, and three newspapers were established to promote rights for gays and lesbians. Within a few years, gay rights organizations were founded across the U.S. and the world. On June 28, 1970, the first Gay Pride marches took place in Los Angeles, Chicago, and New York commemorating the anniversary of the riots. Similar marches were organized in other cities. Today, Gay Pride events are held annually throughout the country towards the end of June/beginning of July to mark the Stonewall riots.
Dale Lazarov, author of Good Sports, comes to Stonewall Live! Thursday, July 12, 2012
GOOD SPORTS is a graphic novel that brings Dale Lazarov’s carnality and sweetness as a writer and Alessio Slonimsky realistic raunchiness as an illustrator to the “cocks in jocks” sports-themed gay erotic comics genre.
In GOOD SPORTS, a field hockey coach and his partner celebrate his team’s win by spending the day after the tournament having sex every possible way they can. In- between bouts of tenderness and high-stamina. the graphic novel flashes back to how the couple met as young sportsmen and won each other over both in the field and in private.
Join your hosts, Angel & Eddie as we discuss current events, politics, and hot button issues! Listen as we discuss what's happening in the world from our unique perspectives; let's see who gets The Final Word on BlogTalkRadio.com Sunday Nights at 5pm (PST) 8pm (EST). Call in at 347-826-7899 and share your story with us. Since July generally hosts LBGTQ Pride events through the country, The Final Word Podcast will be addressing pivotal issues and moments throughout our history. The Stonewall Riots 1969 The Stonewall riots were a series of spontaneous, violent demonstrations by members of the gay community against a police raid that took place in the early morning hours of June 28, 1969, at the Stonewall Inn, in the Greenwich Village neighborhood of New York City. They are widely considered to constitute the single most important event leading to the gay liberation movement and the modern fight for gay and lesbian rights in the United States.
After the Stonewall riots, gays and lesbians in New York City faced gender, race, class, and generational obstacles to becoming a cohesive community. Within six months, two gay activist organizations were formed in New York, concentrating on confrontational tactics, and three newspapers were established to promote rights for gays and lesbians. Within a few years, gay rights organizations were founded across the U.S. and the world. On June 28, 1970, the first Gay Pride marches took place in Los Angeles, Chicago, and New York commemorating the anniversary of the riots. Similar marches were organized in other cities. Today, Gay Pride events are held annually throughout the world toward the end of June to mark the Stonewall riots.
Join All About Wine tonight as continue with the wine industry in the state of Texas with Pedernales Cellars in Stonewall, Texas, and Fred Osterberg.
Hosted by Ron Hunt, cellar master, vineyardist, winemaker and tasting expert - VP and General Manager of Florida Estates Wines in Land O' Lakes, FL.
Call the show and talk about wine on-air by dialing (646) 727-3235 during the LIVE show or email your questions and comments to email@example.com
Guest: Lori Gum of Stonewall Columbus
Community Respource LGBT local community! PRIDE June 20th-21st PRIDE PARADE fundrasier!
Entrepreneurial Excellence Radio Show is platform for business owners-old, new and aspiring to share tips, promotions and their stories. The purpose is to inspire others to monetizing their dreams for a new future for themselves, their families and the community. Our vision includes you, our listeners, subscribers and business owners. Our Mission is to provide resources in Business 101, Marketing 101, Cutting Edge Technology, Love in Business, Social Entrepreneurship and Women in Business. We have an underlying pledge to support a better community and to empower the members of these communities to dispelling fear and increase a stronger economic foundation.
"A young adult novel about a transgender girl—told from the perspective of the straight boy who falls for her—“Almost Perfect” is exceptional. The writing is sensitive, haunting and revelatory,” said Stonewall Children’s and Young Adult Award committee chair Lisa Johnston.
In “Almost Perfect,” Sage Hendricks is the new girl at Logan Witherspoon’s school. She is very tall, a bit awkward and unconventional in manner and appearance. Logan is immediately drawn to Sage’s intelligence and humor; they need each other’s friendship, but Sage’s life is a mystery. Sage reveals she was born a boy. Outraged, Logan begins to question his sexuality and cuts his ties with his friend, when she needs him most.
This is Brian Katcher's second novel. His first, "Playing with Matches", was also met with acclaim as an important Young Adult novel.
Brian Katcher was born in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1975. He attended the University of Missouri, Columbia, before dropping out of society and bumming around Mexico for three years. He’s worked as a fry cook, a market researcher, a welding machine operator, a telemarketer (only lasted one day), and a furniture mover. He lived on an Israeli military base one summer, and once smuggled food into Cuba. When he’s not writing, he works as a school librarian. He lives in central Missouri with his wife and daughter. He still hasn’t paid the parking ticket he got in West Virginia in 1997.
In her memoir Dolores De Luce, a five-foot Diva in six-inch heels, takes us on the bumpy ride from her grey days in New Jersey through her escape to the refuge of the tumultuous post-Stonewall days in ‘70s Los Angeles and Gay San Francisco. After giving birth to a mixed-race daughter and being rejected by her Italian American family, Dolores created a new family with the most unlikely people under the most unusual circumstances.
Dolores confesses to living with the notorious film legend, Divine, and being baptized in the filth of John Waters, selling barbiturates to most of the pill-popping homos on the West Coast, and then sleeping with half of them once their high kicked in. Edie Massey, Divine’s film mother, proclaimed Dolores the illegitimate daughter of Divine and Rip Taylor declared her the winner of $1.98 Beauty Show. Even Joan Rivers approved of her racy video that the Fox censors, deemed too dirty to air on her late night talk show.
Readers who devoured the Counter Culture Diva's confessions in her first memoir, My Life, a Four Letter Word, will be delighted to know that Blow Jobs, picks up where that book ended. It takes the reader up and down the ladder to stardom, and brings you up to date, revealing the fate of this aging Diva.
While dropping more names than the Beverly Hills 'Who's Who', our Diva brings unique insight to the lives of the rich and famous from her fly-on-the=wall view. From being Dean Martin’s maid to a bimbo’s slave that led to pubic hair trimming on XXX film sets she spares no details.
Visit her at www.counterculturediva.com
"Finding My Place: One Man's Journey From Cleveland to Boston and Beyond"
Judah Leblang is a Boston-based writer, teacher, and storyteller. His essays and commentaries have been broadcast on almost 200 NPR and ABC radio-network stations around the US. He is the author of a memoir, "Finding My Place: One Man's Journey from Cleveland to Boston and Beyond," and the writer/performer of "One Man's Journey through the Middle Ages," a performance piece based on his book, which he performed at Gay Games 9 in Cleveland in summer 2014, and at venues in Boston, Tampa, Toronto, and New York City.
“Finding My Place sees the author in wearing a 'WWJD' cap around Jacksonville, Florida (assuming it was the moniker of a local radio station) to an unfortunate car accident on the first day of kindergarten, to trying to fill out a muscle T-shirt at age 51 in the gay mecca of Provincetown, Massachusetts, Judah Leblang's journey of discovery blends comedy and drama. In this episodic memoir, the author sketches the world he comes from--a world of poppyseed kuchen, Indians baseball, and the great industrial city of Cleveland, Ohio, which seemed to be imploding in the 1960's and '70's-and the world he inhabits today, as a hard of hearing man with a funny name, navigating middle age.
For more of Judah's work, go to www.judahleblang.com
His book is available in paperback an Kindle version on amazon.com
Year-end celebration of the heroes of the early civil rights struggle. Learn how Ella Baker, the fierce and fearless advocate for human rights, organized from the ground up and took on the Mississippi Democratic Party in 1964. Marvel at the story of the Children's Crusade on May 2-5,1963, when over 3000 youngsters marched on Birmingham, Alabama and faced Bull Connor's attack dogs and fire hoses. Give credit to Marsha P. Johnson and Sylvia Rivera, warriors of the Stonewall Riots that ignited the trans and gay rights movement. And hear how Mary McLeod Bethune used education and her influence with four US Presidents to improve the conditions of Black life.
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