gay, lesbian, or whatever.
a safe space for queers and allies on the internet who want intelligent discourse, a mind-opening and accepting atmosphere, the desire and ability to educate and be educated, advice, support, friendship, love, and maybe a little bit more gay on your dash.
please read our faq/policies page before making submissions or posting messages.
to new followers: welcome! introduce yourself if you like. open to all who wish to listen, look, think, teach, or learn.
*** ask. submit. meet the mods. policies. faq. ***
Practice with Pronouns is a site that lets you practise subject, object, possessive, and reflexive forms of English third person pronouns. It comes with a few of the most common options, but you can also fill in whatever pronouns you like. Useful for both English learners and people wanting to practise using nonbinary pronouns.
As if it couldn’t get any more delightful, it often uses quotes from Welcome to Night Vale in the practice sentences, which is definitely far more entertaining than See Spot Run. The feedback sentences are also very cute.
(Hm, I’m pretty sure the second blank in that screenshot should have said “xyr”, in retrospect.)
Lucy Hicks Anderson was a pioneer in the fight for marriage equality. She spent nearly sixty years living as a woman, doing domestic work, and working as a madam. During the last decade of her life, she made history by fighting for the legal right to be herself with the man she loved.
After marrying her second husband, soldier Reuben Anderson, in Oxnard, California, in 1944, local authorities discovered that she was assigned male at birth. The couple was charged with perjury for marrying despite their both being legally male, resulting in ten years of probation. Standing up to the charges against her, Anderson said, “I defy any doctor in the world to prove that I am not a woman. I have lived, dressed, acted just what I am, a woman.” Years later, Anderson and her husband were charged again, this time with fraud after she received federal money reserved for military spouses. Both went to prison and were banned from Oxnard upon their release.
Lucy Hicks Anderson spent the remainder of her life in Los Angeles until her death in 1954, at age 68, leaving behind a legacy of authenticity and determination in the face of unjust laws.
5 Black Trans Women who Paved the Way — Massachusetts Transgender Political Coalition
are there any pro-choice, pro-feminist (even if u dont use that word for whatever reason), pro-lgbt christians out there?? i need more of you to follow
- and if you’re lgbt yourself, even better
- orthodox christians I WOULD LOVE to find you especially
- roman catholics also love you!
- all Christians welcome though!
- religious but not Christian? also wanna hear from you!
- please like or reblog this post
- "love the sinner, hate the sin" types need not apply
Shoutout to all the people with absolutely little to no community to fall back on
And all the people who lack access to things such as Pride for a myriad of reasons
Oh and those trapped in areas hostile to your very existence with narrow prospects of getting out
And folks with very few MOGII safe spaces if any at all
"We were twenty-five and twenty-eight, but we acted like fifteen year olds. Fighting over little things, storming off, breaking up for a week and then getting back together. But developmentally, we were fifteen year olds. We’d been in the closet our whole lives, so we didn’t have any practice with relationships. He still hadn’t come out to his family and a lot of his friends. We were on one of our ‘little breaks’ when he died suddenly from a seizure. And nobody in his family or circle knew I existed. It took me four months to find out that he died. I thought he’d just decided never to talk to me again. His family never found out about me. Or him, for that matter."
elissogender (n, adj): a gender which vaguely moves around with no direction
from the Greek elisso(mai), “meander”
can be used as a modifier (eg I’m an elissogender demiboy) or a standalone term (“ze is elissogender”; “elissogenders feel that their gender identities meander”)
I coined this to describe my own feeling of my gender sort of meandering about, never knowing where it’s headed next and experiencing subtle to significant differences often, but not dramatic shifts. I hope it’s useful to someone else too! and if anyone wants to help me define it clearer I’d appreciate that haha not sure how to word the definition.