‘Never Look Away’ sponsored by PrideNW and completed by Zoe Piliafas, was unveiled last Friday.
How Zoe Frost taught herself to cross-stich and started her business all within a month.
For a brief moment in 2004, Multnomah County issued marriage licenses to same-sex couples. We caught up with a few of them.
The South, says Hudson, “feels like the landscape culturally and emotionally that shaped me to be who I am.”
Swan Song will make its Oregon premiere at Zidell Yards during Pride’s new LGBTQ film fest on June 16.
Arts editor Conner Reed talks this year's festival and the Pride package in the Summer 2021 issue of Portland Monthly.
Conner Reed and Nick Campigli
Let the Walter Mercado Instagram posts draw you in for seitan tacos on hand-pressed tortillas twice a month at Local Lounge.
Poison Waters, Carla Rossi, and others share how they’re emerging from the pandemic.
Reina Harwood, Marty Patail, Margaret Seiler, and Conner Reed
Last year, Pride went fully virtual and scaled way back. This year, it’s dipping its toes back in the water.
A gay hairdresser on a hero’s journey, cottagecore Australian lesbians, a forgotten Filipina-American punk band, and more.
“We can’t let people with lifetimes of activism and work be forgotten. You need somebody with a pot of glue to put things together."
"I’m trying to use the word ‘unapologetic’ in my work more often: unapologetically queer, unapologetically feminine, unapologetically anti-racist."
Light a Fire
Queer and trans Oregonians owe the nonprofit some significant policy victories.
The new top-level domain launched in September, courtesy of Portland company Top Level Design.
“It is very difficult not to draw the parallels between 30 years ago and what was happening at the time with the HIV pandemic,” says event organizer Jenya Gl...
Two Portland organizers explain how transmisogyny and oppression are structural—and how we can fight back.
Democracy and Drag
One of Oregon’s best loved drag queens is joining a national organization to get people voting.
The burlesque superstar on how he’s endured Portland’s racism and made his way on the road to fame.
Plays, karaoke, drag, and more—all from the comfort of your home.
Brett Bigham took to Twitter to sort out his feelings about it all. A lot of people took notice.