What makes ‘Pose’ incredible is the commitment to authenticity, character development, and the much-needed narrative it gives to the fallen of the 80’s HIV/AIDS epidemic.Read More
Podcasting for the past year and a half has been a rewarding experience. Outside of gaining new listeners and having a weekly outlet of crazy things that occur in my head, I have enjoyed the sense of community that surrounds audio creatives. I have made so many new friends who are also podcast hosts. Not only are these people supportive, but they also have fantastic and consistent content. Starting with this post, I want to begin highlighting some of my favorite shows to listen.
There is no shortage of podcasts led by same-gender loving individuals, but one thing that certainly catches my eye is originality and content that moves away from the norm. "Gayside Stories" is no exception to this ideal. Led by the hilarious and honest Trillificent, this pod brings the latest in gay media while it also "examines aspects of the LGBTQA 'lifestyle' through discussions and personal stories, with meaningful lessons along the way." Along with very colorful guest hosts, visibility is spread to encourage and educated the masses.
Check out some of my favorites episodes of "Gayside Stories," including the show I had the pleasure of joining.
Make sure you subscribe to "Gayside Stories" on various platforms and follow Trillificent on Social Media.
This weeks episode is all about sex! We welcome the host of "The Outline Podcast", Kevin Dwayne, to THS. He and Sensei Raven don't shy away from any details, and give it to you raw. Some of this weeks topics include:
- Emotionally disconnecting during sex
- How often do you orgasm?
- Why do people shame sex positive individuals?
- When did you lose your virginity?
- And more....
Sunday, June 5th, Kevin Dwayne had the pleasure of being the photographer for the third and final show of The Dingalogues in Atlanta, GARead More
10 years ago, I was nineteen years old and a freshman in college. I was fearful of living on campus, so I elected to stay home with my parents for undergrad. I worked part-time at a now defunct clothing store, Anchor Blue, and I was navigating the inner workings of the gay community—with a level of discretion. My closest friends were gay and some of my high school acquaintances knew I was a same-gender loving guy. By this time, my mom was very suspicious and began asking me questions concerning my lack of girlfriends or even the mention of woman. I was terrified to tell her as I thought I knew her unchanging thoughts on homosexuality. It definitely didn’t help that her brother and best friend died of AIDS in 1990. This left a bad taste in the mouths of my family. My mother wasn’t overtly homophobic, but I knew she felt “it wasn’t right” and it “went against the Bible”. This created a fear for most of my childhood and teen years because I loved my mother deeply and she loved me. The thought of losing that love and respect crippled me and made me as private as possible. But one day, it just happened.Read More