This year, what if we set aside the clichés and came up with some fun resolutions, ones that you might actually see through?
Here is a beautiful story breaking away from this stereotype and shows that acceptance can come from anyone.
Pulkit Mogha boldly attempts to clap back against this repression by documenting sexual experiences in a country where it is forbidden.
It is the perfect time to swaddle up in fuzzy blankets and binge on good TV. Speaking of which, what’s better for this purpose than patriarchy-bashing shows?
Presenting, once again, Gaysi Family's Flick It!, a badminton doubles tournament where your partner and you can put your shuttle smacking skills against other playful folks.
The show is lauded as a landmark in transgender representation on television and film, with Soloway enacting a "transfirmative action program", where showmakers hire transgender applicants in preference to cisgender people.
Campus spaces are arenas where thinking minds have the freedom to engage in conversations, and discuss the otherwise allegedly ‘uncomfortable’ subjects.
Every kiss of yours was touching my soul,
and the butterflies were giggling at our tryst.
She often forgot to empathise with herself. I felt she needed someone to peel off the layers of her personality before she could even think of letting them in. But then, I knew she did not need anything at all.
I am from a small town called Kamshet (Lonavala), where being open about your sexual orientation is considered a sin and people never accept it.
Through our imagination, we are making these spaces more welcoming for those who identify as LGBTQIA+ and value diversity.
Carmilla is one of the few current shows known for its diverse cast featuring people of colour and of different sexual identities and religious backgrounds; it also deals with these topics subtly and sensitively, which gives this show a universal appeal.
Hosting and conducting a standalone concert after our early days of just performing at events was a great learning experience!
Even today, very little has changed for the trans community. While the landmark Supreme Court judgment issued directives to central and state governments to institute policy changes, the central government has not issued uniform procedures or demonstrated accountability.
In a world that had not quite woken up yet, Preet Simran and Saraswati were telling us about the reality of their existence through a language understood by all: the language of music.
Chilman is Urdu for a screen, a curtain, that which conceals even as it promises to reveal.
I go in
to hear your sing
from between your thighs.
A big big thank you to all who have stood by us over the tears and helped us grow as a safe community space
Maybe, we should accept the changing landscape, and acknowledge that we are moving towards a world where it is a little easier to come out, and it is a little less unusual to see a homosexual couple on screen.
Today, I am not stuck in what you think of me-
This exhausting, endless loop of trans-misogyny
Not broken and what I ought to be