Chilman is Urdu for a screen, a curtain, that which conceals even as it promises to reveal.
Sulu is a happy-go-lucky and fun-loving person, a practical joker, quick-tempered but incredibly protective and loving towards her family.
I was the mystery of an anatomy, a question asked but not answered.
With their outrageous and extraordinary personalities, drag queens show us how to be a bit extra without apology.
I gave birth to a child, they make him a bit of a man with each passing night.
Celebrate Diversity | Catalyzing Active Citizenship for Inclusion | Arts for Social Change
This year marks the 10th milestone of the LGBTQ+ community’s collective struggle to fight back against homophobia, transphobia, shame and stigma.
Raised in an Orthodox Catholic family as a female, Michael hopes to transition to male in the future, but is apprehensive about how his family might react.
Have you ever been left wondering if you were 'over-reacting' to someone's insistent hugs or invasive questions?
I am a woman but I am also a person. But my body is constantly being gendered. I cannot escape this trap.
Fighting against the world, here are five intersex role models from diverse fields you need to know who are ‘killing’ the game.
Social work is being commercialized. We even call it social work rather than social service… helping others is not a kind of business.
Narrative of traditional south-Asian families and their ideas of a fulfilling life is a central thread through the novel.
There are many facets of south-Asian societies that are less concerned with how men behave, how colourful their clothes are or if they are holding hands with male friends or simply laying their heads on their friend’s shoulder.
I realised that my family being accepting was a privilege because there are so many others who would not be as accepting. But should it be a privilege?
There is no drama or scripted dialogues; instead, we get raw emotions and the reality of Cleo and her fiancé’s worlds.
These guys are the best.
Neha and Shiraz have not only introduced a new perspective to an important conversation, but they’ve done it with arresting visuals, reiterating that gender is a social construct, one not everyone needs.
God Loves Hair, Shraya tells us, and indeed, why wouldn’t God love hair? It is a part of one’s body and one’s body is sacred and not something to be ashamed of, and this is what Shraya’s text invokes
The room is too hot but my fingers are freezing. I sometimes wonder what it would’ve been like if we’d both come out in high school, if we would’ve tried dating for real.