On May 17, 1972, ten thousand British kids walked out of school to protest corporal punishment — and force authorities to change the law.
The histories of queer London, with its many cause célèbres and its reconstructions of identity and reform, are only partial accounts of the every-day experiences of queer identity across Britain. If London’s function was transitory for many queer men, or moreover null, then the experiences of those considered in this essay reflect this focal discord. Often en-mass, spatially considered paths, carved in realising identity were uprooted by local constabularies, and exposed across Britain; fracturing relationships and leaving queer men little resolve but to depart from their communities.
http://eastendwomensmuseum.weebly.com/ Women in the East End are saying a collective no to the ‘Jack the Ripper Museum’ that is trying to open its doors in Cable Street, London. They do […]
In 2007, actors Marion Cotillard and Caroline Sihol shared a scene playing French singer and actor Edith Piaf and German singer and actor Marlene Dietrich in Olivier Dahan’s film […]
Conservatism and the Queer: The Context of Family Values and Homosexuality in Agatha Christie’s ‘Post-War’ Owen Emmerson “Don’t you feel yourself that he’s a possibility? He’s the sort of person […]
‘Has the world changed, or have I changed ?’ In June 1986 The Smiths released their third studio album The Queen Is Dead. Peaking at #2 in the album charts, its anti-monarchist motif […]