Recent LBTQ themed YouTube series have been gaining popularity because of their diverse representation and great story telling.
Stories of love, sexuality, and everything in between seem to be gaining the support of publishers, writers and readers.
This final video deals with the crucial stage of queer angst where the young girl must come to terms with her sexuality.
Some of them were proud of me for the courage I was displaying, some cut-off all ties, some were neutral and some wanted to pray for me.
A clichéd plot with a wonderful presentation
I could not stop staring, guzzling my ‘actual’ drink to try and calm the knot that was coiled in my stomach.
It was almost summer when I first saw her. After a long and one of the coldest winters I had experienced, days were getting warmer again and I couldn’t have been more relieved.
I feel a little lost. I do not understand how I ended up where I am today. Well, that’s not the entire truth. I know, factually at least, how I ended up here.
In this part we now explore the differences that exist because of this invisibility and how the media makes being straight a far smoother experience than being queer.
From India, around 27 films were selected to be a part of the festival. Here are a few of them.
It was a pleasant surprise to sit through Ladies Sangeet at NCPA (Mumbai) for this play took me by surprise.
The Beginner’s Guide to Growing Up Queer and Invisible is an animated comic series that tries to delve into the experience of a young queer girl.
Media is often considered the mirror that is reflective of the society, which means that it shows us—often with dramatic plot lines—the reality of the world.
This 8 episodic web-series takes viewers to the real world of LGBT and also delivers a strong message that being Gay is not a taboo.
Can we be in the mood for love and develop a ‘doordarshan’ (farsightedness) towards ideas of romance, coupledom and sexualities?
While sensitization and awareness extend miles beyond a simple video guide, we hope that this helps give some foothold in that journey.
'Now, You Can Go Home' is a compilation of photo works created in the past two years and continues to be an open project.
“Oh wowwwwwww, Ravi. You totally look like a girl.” His best friend sounded ecstatic.
Last in the ISHQ series for this year, the Centre for Studies in Gender and Sexuality presents to you a symposium that marks the completion of first year of our activity.
To sum up the Bullying campaign on Gaysi, we are presenting a list of some of the best personalities under 30 who have outshone despite the differences, and challenges.