LGBTQ INFORMATION NETWORK │ RAINBOW OF RESOURCES

DRAG
 

Home for the Holidays: San Francisco Drag Legend Juanita More

Lil Miss Hot Mess: How Drag Upsets the Status Quo
Drag Goes Mainstream

RuPaulís Drag Race Crowns First Transgender Winner
Nina West: Drag is Magic

Scott Heierman: Bearded Drag Queen Comedian Rules the Stage

Queens React as Drag Race Makes LGBTQ History
RuPaul Drag Race Season 13: Meet the New Queens

Queens Don Jennifer Garner Drag for Zoom Kiki with the Yes Day Star

Bubly Ad: Drag For All Flavors

Drag Queen Shows at the Drive-In

Restaurant Employing Drag Queens to Deliver Food to Customers

Todrick Hall: Mask, Gloves, Soap, Scrubs

NYC Drag Queens Go Virtual Amid Pandemic

Dragside Pick-Up for Carry-Out Customers

Golden Girlz in Quarantine

Coronavirus Pandemic Through the Lens of Drag

Restaurant Offers Dragside Pickup During Quarantine

 

 

Todrick Hall: Nails, Hair, Hips, Heels

Pastor Dresses in Drag to Teach Kids about Joy
Be Unique: What is a Drag Queen?

Ranker: Best Drag Queens of All Time

Kylie Sonique Love: First Trans Contestant on RuPaulís Drag Race to be Crowned Winner

First Drag Queen Elected to Public Office in US

Dragtastic Photos From Wigstock

RuPaul's Drag Race: You Tube Channel

Tips for Being the Best Drag Queen You Can Be

Kinky Boots Song: These Boots Are Made for Walking
Myths About Drag Queens

Drag Continues to Change the World for the Better
Drag Queen Story Hour

Info: Underground Ballroom Subculture

Gigi Goode: Black Lives Matter, Trans Lives Matter

Time Mag: How Drag Queens Took Over Bingo
Drag Queens Reading Books to Kids in Libraries

Kids Meet a Drag Queen

Biographical Notes: RuPaul

 

 

"If someone doesn't use Hydroxie Chloroqueen as their

drag name this year, I'm burning my gay card."

-Overheard on Social Media

 

"What's my opinion of drag queens around children? I'm against drag queens being exposed to children. A lot could go wrong. Nails could be broken and wigs pulled off. Someone could get knocked off her heels. Children are wild, irrational, and unpredictable, and their little characters are still in the formative stages. Someone fabulous could get hurt."

-William Salyers, Facebook Post

 

Drag Queens and Drag Kings
 

The term drag artist or drag performer usually refers to people who dress in clothing that is opposite their gender for the purpose of performing, whether singing or lip-synching, dancing, participating in events such as gay pride parades, drag pageants, or at venues such as cabarets and discotheques. There are many kinds of drag artists or drag performers and they vary greatly, from professionals who have starred in movies to people who try it once just for fun.

 

A drag queen (or transvestite) is a man who dresses, and usually acts, like a caricature of a woman often for the purpose of entertaining. The performance is typically campy, exaggerated, and intentionally dramatic and flamboyant. Drag queens also vary by class and culture and can vary even within the same city. Although many drag queens are gay men, there are drag artists of all genders and sexualities who do drag for various reasons. Women who dress like men for the same purpose are known as drag kings.

 

 

Generally, drag queens dress in a female gender role, often exaggerating certain characteristics (such as make-up and eyelashes) for comic, dramatic or satirical effect. Other drag performers include drag kings, who are women who perform in male roles, faux queens, who are women who dress in an exaggerated style to emulate drag queens and faux kings, who are men who dress to impersonate drag kings. Famous drag performers include:         

 

RuPaul

Boy George

Divine

Lady Bunny

Dame Edna Everage

Chad Michaels

Jiggly Caliente

Emoji Nightmare

Manila Luzon

Charlie Hides

Raven

Latrice Royale

Jujubee

Jaida Essence Hall

Jackie Beat

Doris Dear

Bella Donna

Charlie Hides

Lil Miss Hot Mess

Paige Turner
Evita Loca
Candi Culture

Nina West

Miss Richfield

Violet Chachki

Sasha Velour

Lagoona Bloo

Farrah Moans

Sharon Needles

William Belli

Jinx Monsoon

Detox

Fiona Flange

Anita Rose

Venus Valhalla

Hedda Lettuce

Courtney Act

Scott Heierman

Bianca Del Rio

Nina Flowers

Morgan McMichaels

Gigi Goode

Todrick Hall

Daphne Ferraro

Ray Limon

Alyssa Edwards

Conchita Wurst

Bob the Drag Queen

Trixie Mattel

Nikki Champagne

Gina Tonic
Sutton Lee Seymour
Cacophony Daniels

Peppermint

Bimini Bon Boulash

Alaska Thunderfuck

Kylie Sonique Love

 

Noteworthy movies that prominently featured drag queens include Rocky Horror Picture Show, Kinky Boots, Adventures of Priscilla Queen of the Desert, La Cage Aux Folles, The Birdcage, To Wong Foo Thanks for Everything Julie Newmar, Paris is Burning, and Hedwig and the Angry Inch.

 

 

Dragaholic

Wikipedia: Drag Queen

Queen of Drag
Drag Continues to Change the World for the Better

Bob the Drag Queen: Vote, Protest, Be Brave

List of Famous Drag Queens

PBS Video: Drag and Gender Expression

Video Tutorial: Miz Cracker's Drag Transformation

Why Was Crossdressing Illegal?

Before RuPaul There was Danny LaRue

Female Impersonator of the Year (1985)

Dumplin: Drag Queens Cover Dolly Parton

Drag Queen Clothing

HBO Documentary: Drag Time

Crossdressing Boy Goes to Prom as a Girl

Info: Fashion and Clothing

Laws That Dictated How People Should Dress

Best Drag Names of All Time

Video: Drag Show Opening Number

 

 

Trixie Mattel: Legendary Make-Up

Aesthetic Journey: 100 Years of Drag Queen Fashion

Sharon Needles: Monster Mash

Drag Queens Reading Books to Kids in Libraries

Sugar and Spice: Small Town Drag Queens

Info: Underground Ballroom Subculture

Bob the Drag Queen: Drag Slang Tutorial

Video Tutorial: Manila Luzon's Drag Transformation

Club My-O-My: New Orleans Vintage Drag

What is Sumptuary Law?

Andrew Levitt (Nina West): Going Big and Being Kind

Drag and Pronouns

RuPaul: Greatest Drag Queen Looks of All Time

Dragtastic Photos From Wigstock

Huff Post: Iconic Drag Queens

Dragula: Reality TV Show

Morgan McMichaels Video: Drag Slang on Hollywood Blvd

Drag Queen Closet

 

Drag Terminology

 

The etymology of the term "drag" is disputed. It was used in reference to transvestites at least as early as the 18th century, owing to the tendency of their skirts to drag on the ground. A folk etymology whose acronym basis reveals the late 20th-century bias, would make "drag" an abbreviation for "dressed resembling a girl" in description of male transvestism.

Another term for a drag queen, female impersonator, is still usedóthough it is often regarded as inaccurate, because many contemporary drag performers are not attempting to pass as women.

 

American drag queen RuPaul once said "I do not impersonate females! How many women do you know who wear seven-inch heels, four-foot wigs, and skintight dresses?" He also said, "I don't dress like a woman; I dress like a drag queen!"

Celebrity drag couple "The Darling Bears" go so far as to sport full beards for their performances. Going in drag while retaining clearly masculine features is referred to as skag drag. Some performers draw the distinction that a female impersonator seeks to emulate a specific female celebrity, while a drag queen only seeks to create a distinctive feminine persona of his or her own.

There are also performers who prefer to be called "gender illusionists" who do blur the line between transgender and drag queen. Generally transgender performers do not consider themselves to be drag queens and drag queens don't consider themselves to be illusionists, but, as with everything, there are exceptions. Often these distinctions are more generational as laws and acceptance of individuality change and grow.

 

If She Wasn't a Woman, Dolly Parton Says She Would Have Been a Drag Queen
Myths About Drag Queens

How to Make a Living as a Drag Queen

Best Drag Names of All Time

Miss Fame Tutorial: Becoming a Drag Queen

Video: Queen of Drag Queens

RuPaul: Greatest Drag Queen Looks of All Time

First Drag Queen Elected to Public Office in US

Info: Underground Ballroom Subculture

Drag Queen Vacation

Video Tutorial: Miz Cracker's Drag Transformation

Best Queens From RuPaul's Drag Race

Be Unique: What is a Drag Queen?

Wikipedia: RuPaul

Nina West: Drag is Magic

Drag Queens Reading Books to Kids in Libraries

 

 

 

Laws That Dictated How People Should Dress

Dragtastic Photos From Wigstock

Drag Continues to Change the World for the Better

Queen of Drag

Info: Black Gay Drag Slang

Female Impersonator of the Year (1985)

Kids Meet a Drag Queen

Aesthetic Journey: 100 Years of Drag Queen Fashion

Video Fun: Drag Queens Acting Hilarious

Time Magazine Article: How Drag Queens Took Over Bingo

New York Times Article: Drag Queen Story Hour

RuPaul's Drag Race: Drag Dictionary

Bob the Drag Queen: Drag Slang Tutorial

HBO Documentary: Drag Time

Kylie Sonique Love: First Trans Contestant on RuPaulís Drag Race to be Crowned Winner

Club My-O-My: New Orleans Vintage Drag

Before RuPaul There was Danny LaRue

Sugar and Spice: Small Town Drag Queens

Video: Bob the Drag Queen

 

 

Drag Queen Story Time
 

Drag Queen Storytime
Drag Queen Story Hour: Spokane Public Library Joins National Trend

Drag Queens at Local Bookstore

Drag Queens Reading To Kids in Libraries
Drag Queen Story Hour Offers a Different Kind of Page-Turner
Drag Queen Story Hour: With Pickle the Drag Queen
To Be A Drum: Read by James Earl Jones
Drag Queens Reading To Kids in Libraries
New Book Teaches Kids How to Swish, Snap, and Twirl Like a Drag Queen

 

Feather Pride

 

  

 

The first Drag Pride flag was created, in 1999, by artist Sean Campbell and was called the Feather Pride Flag. The phoenix was used as a symbol of rebirth and fires of passion.

 

 

The newer Drag Pride flag features a crown. These flags represent drag entertainers, drag queens, drag kings, and crossdressers. It came to be as a result of the efforts of the Austin International Drag Festival (AIDF) 2016. The drag fest is an annual event that encompasses all forms of drag across many platforms from around the world. AIDF created a contest to create the official flag of drag. This was a way to engage the drag performers and drag lovers from every walk of life to share their passion for the art form.

 

Todrick Hall: Nails, Hair, Hips, Heels

Be Unique: What is a Drag Queen?

Ranker: Best Drag Queens of All Time

First Drag Queen Elected to Public Office in US

Tips for Being the Best Drag Queen You Can Be

Kinky Boots Song: These Boots Are Made for Walking
Myths About Drag Queens

Info: Underground Ballroom Subculture

Gigi Goode: Black Lives Matter, Trans Lives Matter

Time Mag: How Drag Queens Took Over Bingo
Drag Queens Reading Books to Kids in Libraries

Kids Meet a Drag Queen
 

 

RuPaul: Drag Queen Icon

 

RuPaul Andre Charles (born November 17, 1960) is an American drag queen, actor, model, singer, songwriter, and television personality. Since 2009, he has produced and hosted the reality competition series RuPaul's Drag Race, for which he has received three Primetime Emmy Awards, in 2016, 2017, and 2018. RuPaul is considered to be the most commercially successful drag queen in the United States. In 2017, he was included in the annual Time 100 list of the most influential people in the world.

 



RuPaul was born and raised in San Diego and later moved to Atlanta to study performing arts. He settled in New York City where he became a popular fixture on the nightclub scene. RuPaul achieved international fame as a drag queen with the release of his debut single, "Supermodel (You Better Work)", which was included on his debut studio album Supermodel of the World (1993). In 1994, he became a spokesperson for MAC Cosmetics, raising money for the Mac AIDS Fund and becoming the first drag queen to land a major cosmetics campaign. That year, he received his own talk show on VH1, The RuPaul Show, which he hosted for over 100 episodes, while co-hosting the morning radio show on WKTU with Michelle Visage. He has had continued success as a recording artist, releasing 14 studio albums to date (as of 2017), including Foxy Lady (1996), Champion (2009), Glamazon (2011), Born Naked (2014), and American (2017).

 



RuPaul is noted for his indifference toward the gender-specific pronouns used to address him, as stated in his autobiography: "You can call me he. You can call me she. You can call me Regis and Kathie Lee. I don't care! Just as long as you call me." RuPaul has also played men in a number of roles, and makes public appearances both in and out of drag.

 

Bio: RuPaul

Official Site: RuPaul

Fandom: RuPaul's Drag Race

Video: Groundbreaking Story of RuPaul

RuPaul's Drag Race: Drag Dictionary

Video: RuPaul Answers Your Burning Questions

RuPaul: Greatest Drag Queen Looks of All Time

 

 

What is a Drag Queen?

 

ďWeíre all born naked and the rest is drag.Ē

-Ru Paul

 

"If I wasn't a woman, I would have been a drag queen."

-Dolly Parton

 

Drag is an art-form thatís sweeping the world!  And if thereís an art-form thatís more misunderstood than most others, itís probably drag. Drag is an art-form thatís sometimes compared to clowning by performance analysts, but is so much more. Like clowns, drag queens dress in exaggerated costumes and makeup to perform a show. Makeup is often drawn to accentuate features that will make an act funnier or make the performer more beautiful. Drag is where glamour meets comedy
 

However unlike with clowning, drag isnít being dragged down by horror films and changing audience tastes. While incredible shows like Cirque du Soleil are helping clowning stay alive, the global heartbeat of that ancient art is barely beating compared to its historical popularity. A different heartbeat is taking its place, and this heart is fierce and fabulous.

 


 

No Rules


A big misconception of drag is that itís only performed by men, a misconception that goes against the golden rule... There are no rules in drag. Drag often attracts those that feel marginalized and misunderstood by family and society. Hyper-creative people, these artists feel that they canít create or perform within the realm of whatís appreciated in the towns and cities where theyíve grown up. But we now live in a world where technology allows people to be seen wherever they are. Now more than ever, people are adorning drag and taking to social media to show the world what they can do. From costume making and makeup talent, to performing arts skills; drag performers have a lot to show. Both men and women can perform however they like. The only barrier to fame is talent and memorability.
 

 

Drag Queens
 

Drag Queens tend to be performers who dress and perform in an exaggeratedly female persona. While appearing female, most of these performers donít want to actually be female; they donít even try to fool you into thinking theyíre biologically female. As a drag queen theyíre able to perform their act, show their skills and be their true self. Arguably the most famous drag queen in history, RuPaul has said, "I do not impersonate females! How many women do you know who wear seven-inch heels, four-foot wigs, and skintight dresses? I donít dress like a woman; I dress like a drag queen."

While a lot of drag performers arenít hoping to be mistaken for the gender theyíre performing as, some are. This is often the case for Australian superstar drag queen Courtney Act who has used this mistaken identity to her advantage during her career.

Drag Kings


Drag King is the term used to define a drag performer who dresses in an exaggeratedly male persona. Often the costume and personality of the performer will be a lot larger than the look and feel of an everyday man. While performing as a drag king is as legitimate as a drag queen, it hasnít enjoyed the fame and accolade provided to drag queens through RuPauls drag race.
 

 

RuPaul's Drag Race


Starting on the small cable network ĎLogoí in 2009, RuPaul's Drag Race has grown into a cultural phenomenon today. 11 seasons down, Drag Race has not begun to slow in popularity. It now shows on VH1 and has gained millions of fans all over the world. Unlike with other reality shows, fans are not fatiguing.
 

Competing shows are not coming close to distracting viewers from the show. (Can you name even one of the competing shows?) TV shows usually have to plan for viewers leaving and must strategize ways to attract new fans. Instead, Drag Race retains its fans and draws new ones in droves. Fans arenít just coming from the queer demographic either. Straight, gay, man or woman; people love drag race. Because of this global popularity, thereís an upcoming British version of the show which will begin shooting later this year. This version will also be hosted by RuPaul.

 


 

Why do we love it? It tackles issues. Right from season one there was a contestant that was openly HIV positive. This is an issue that has affected the lives of so many people, and was talked about honestly and in the open. Unlike with other shows, the competitors truly come in every size, shape and form. From large to small, from beautiful to individual. One size does not fit all on the RuPaul stage. The last element is RuPaul himself. Someone that achieved worldwide fame as a drag queen supermodel and superstar. He has been breaking barriers for years. He doesnít obsess over small things and truly loves his competitors. He has shown the world that you truly can be yourself.

One thing I love about RuPaul is his relaxed stance on gender pronouns. He has said and Tweeted, ďYou can call me her, you can call me him. I donít care! As long as you call me.Ē Heís made acceptance mainstream and relaxed, and thatís why we love him. Itís through him that we can understand and appreciate drag better.
 

So next time your local club features a drag host or performer, try to have a more open mind. This isnít a man wishing he was a woman, dancing around like a silly girl. This is a professional artist. What this person is demonstrating is a difficult, labor intensive skill. I sure as hell couldnít do it. So clap like you mean it. And buy that brave person a drink.

[Source: Jordan Fraser, Aug 2019]

 

Scott Heierman: Bearded Drag Queen Comedian Rules the Stage

RuPaul Drag Race Season 13: Meet the New Queens

Queens Don Jennifer Garner Drag for Zoom Kiki with the Yes Day Star

Kylie Sonique Love: First Trans Contestant on RuPaulís Drag Race to be Crowned Winner

Queen of Drag

Andrew Levitt (Nina West): Going Big and Being Kind

Bubly Ad: Drag For All Flavors

Drag Queen Shows at the Drive-In

Restaurant Employing Drag Queens to Deliver Food to Customers

Todrick Hall: Mask, Gloves, Soap, Scrubs

NYC Drag Queens Go Virtual Amid Pandemic

Drag Continues to Change the World for the Better

Dragside Pick-Up for Carry-Out Customers

If She Wasn't a Woman, Dolly Parton Says She Would Have Been a Drag Queen

Golden Girlz in Quarantine

Coronavirus Pandemic Through the Lens of Drag

Restaurant Offers Dragside Pickup During Quarantine

 

 

Drag Activism

 

Activist, actor and comedian, Bob The Drag Queen, shared his thoughts on the importance of voting and staying politically aware. He is the winner of Season 8 of RuPaul's Drag Race. "Drag queens are the mascots and spokespeople for the queer community. Ever since the Stonewall Riots we've been at the literal forefront. This is our armor.  And the people with the most armor are the ones who are going to get out in front and sacrifice themselves the most. We are the visibility. Whenever people want to raise money for their charity, whenever people want their message to get out, they contact the drag queen. And the drag queen is the one who really helps propel the message forward."

[Source: Bob the Drag Queen]

First Drag Queen Elected to Public Office in US

Bob the Drag Queen: Vote, Protest, Be Brave

Time Mag: How Drag Queens Took Over Bingo

Sugar and Spice: Small Town Drag Queens

Why Drag Queens Will Lead the Revolution

 

 

Cross Dressing

 

Cross-dressing is the act of wearing items of clothing and other accoutrements commonly associated with the opposite sex within a particular society. Cross-dressing has been used for purposes of disguise, comfort, and self-discovery in modern times and throughout history.

Almost every human society throughout history has had expected norms for each gender relating to style, color, or type of clothing they are expected to wear, and likewise most societies have had a set of guidelines, views or even laws defining what type of clothing is appropriate for each gender.

The term cross-dressing denotes an action or a behavior without attributing or implying any specific causes for that behavior. It is often assumed that the connotation is directly correlated with behaviors of transgender identity or sexual, fetishist, and homosexual behavior, but the term itself does not imply any motives and is not synonymous to one's gender identity.

 

Dragaholic

Nina West: Drag is Magic

Kids Meet a Drag Queen

Ranker: Best Drag Queens of All Time

Drag Queen Vacation

Bob the Drag Queen: Drag Slang Tutorial

Before RuPaul There was Danny LaRue

DQSH: Drag Queen Story Hour

Video Tutorial: Naomi Smalls' Drag Transformation

First Drag Queen Elected to Public Office in US

Drag Queens Reading Books to Kids in Libraries

HBO Documentary: Drag Time

Best Drag Names of All Time

Female Impersonator of the Year (1985)

Video Fun: Drag Queens Acting Hilarious

 

 

Tips for Being the Best Drag Queen You Can Be

Kinky Boots Song: These Boots Are Made for Walking
RuPaul's Drag Race: You Tube Channel

Video Tutorial: Miz Cracker's Drag Transformation

Info: Fashion and Clothing

Club My-O-My: New Orleans Vintage Drag

What is Sumptuary Law?

Andrew Levitt (Nina West): Going Big and Being Kind

PBS Video: Drag and Gender Expression

Queen of Drag

Miss Fame Tutorial: Becoming a Drag Queen

Why Was Crossdressing Illegal?

Drag Continues to Change the World for the Better

Info: Underground Ballroom Subculture

Wikipedia: RuPaul

Myths About Drag Queens

Time Mag: How Drag Queens Took Over Bingo
Todrick Hall: Nails, Hair, Hips, Heels

 

 

Transvestism and Cross Dressing

Most drag queens perform for personal fulfillment as a hobby, a profession, or an art form; as a way to be in the spotlight; or as a road to local or wider fame.

Historically and currently, there are and have been gay and straight men who perform in drag. There are also transgender, transsexual, and genderqueer people who perform as drag queens.

Drag queens are sometimes called transvestites, although that term also has many other connotations than the term "drag queen." "Drag queen" usually connotes cross-dressing for the purposes of entertainment or performance without necessarily aiming to pass as female.

 



It is not generally used to describe those persons who cross-dress for the fulfillment of transvestic fetishes alone, or whose cross-dressing is primarily part of a private sexual activity or identity. As for those whose motivation is not primarily sexual, and who may socialize cross-dressed, they tend not to adopt the typical over-the-top drag queen look.

Among famous straight entertainers who have dressed in drag are Milton Berle, Flip Wilson, Robin Williams, Dustin Hoffman, Eddie Izzard, Tyler Perry, Gene Hackman, John Travolta, Tony Curtis, and Jack Lemon. It's hard to forget straight actors Patrick Swayze, Welsey Snipes, and John Leguizamo in To Wong Foo Thanks for Everything Julie Newmar.  And Dennis Rodman, the NBA basketball player, has also dressed in drag.

 

List of Famous Drag Queens

PBS Video: Drag and Gender Expression

Video Tutorial: Miz Cracker's Drag Transformation

Why Was Crossdressing Illegal?

Dumplin: Drag Queens Cover Dolly Parton

HBO Documentary: Drag Time

Drag Queen Clothing

Crossdressing Boy Goes to Prom as a Girl

Info: Fashion and Clothing

Laws That Dictated How People Should Dress

Video: Drag Show Opening Number

Trixie Mattel: Legendary Make-Up

Aesthetic Journey: 100 Years of Drag Queen Fashion

If She Wasn't a Woman, Dolly Parton Says She Would Have Been a Drag Queen

Before RuPaul There was Danny LaRue

Be Unique: What is a Drag Queen?

Sharon Needles: Monster Mash

 

 

Nina West: Drag is Magic

Sugar and Spice: Small Town Drag Queens

Video Tutorial: Manila Luzon's Drag Transformation

Queen of Drag

Info: Underground Ballroom Subculture

What is Sumptuary Law?

Bob the Drag Queen: Drag Slang Tutorial

Best Drag Names of All Time

Drag and Pronouns

RuPaul: Greatest Drag Queen Looks of All Time

Dragtastic Photos From Wigstock

Huff Post: Iconic Drag Queens

Drag Queens Reading Books to Kids in Libraries

Kylie Sonique Love: First Trans Contestant on RuPaulís Drag Race to be Crowned Winner

Dragula: Reality TV Show

Morgan McMichaels Video: Drag Slang on Hollywood Blvd

Drag Continues to Change the World for the Better

Drag Queen Closet

 

 

Drag Queen and Cross Dressing in Film

To Wong Foo Thanks for Everything Julie Newmar (1995)

Adventures of Priscilla Queen of the Desert (1994)

M. Butterfly (1993)

Birdcage (1996)

Connie and Carla (2004)

Princesa (2001)

A Girl Like Me (2006)

Tootsie (1982)

Victor Victoria (1982)

Soldier's Girl (2003)

Hedwig and the Angry Inch (2001)

Kinky Boots (2005)

Flawless (1999)

The Crying Game (1992)

Paris is Burning (1990)

Agnes and His Brothers (2004)

Mrs. Doubtfire (1993)

Hairspray (1988)

Just Like a Woman (1992)

Rocky Horror Picture Show (1975)

Cabaret (1972)

Some Like It Hot (1959)

Strella (2009)

Whatever Happened to Baby Jane? (1962)

Female Trouble (1974)

Pink Flamingos (1972)

Yentl (1983)

 

 

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QUEER CAFE │ LGBTQ Information Network │ Established 2017