Encyclopedia of Lesbian Histories and Cultures. A rich heritage that needs to be documented Beginning in , when the study of homosexuality can be said to have begun with the establishment of sexology, this encyclopedia offers accounts of the most important international developments in an area that now occupies a critical place in many fields of academic endeavours. It covers a long history and a dynamic and ever changing present, while opening up the academic profession to new scholarship and new ways of thinking. A groundbreaking new approach While gays and lesbians have shared many aspects of life, their histories and cultures developed in profoundly different ways. To reflect this crucial fact, the encyclopedia has been prepared in two separate volumes assuring that both histories receive full, unbiased attention and that a broad range of human experience is covered.
The Absolute Best Lesbian Night in New York
Three Classic NYC Lesbian Bars
Lesbian Travel Guide New York City New York is a giant city with numerous neighborhoods filled with different people, cultures, and experiences. You could stay for a year and never see all the city has to offer. Imagine how many hotels, activities, tours, and stores there are? Sure — the Statue of Liberty is awesome but you may not want to check it out again on your second or third trip. Photograph by Lindsay Cale. I do not recommend renting a car or driving while in New York. Parking is outrageously expensive and driving in the city takes a lot longer and is more difficult than driving other places.
The best lesbian bars and lesbian parties in NYC
For 25 years, the lesbian-owned and operated Henrietta Hudson has been a West Village staple, slinging drinks for a large and eclectic crowd. Come early for the half-priced Happy Hour drinks 4 to 7pm , and come often, because every weeknight has a different theme. One of our favorite parties in NYC continues its total domination of Friday nightlife with a twice-monthly residency at Drom.
By Jenna Wortham. On a recent night on the dance floor at Elsewhere Bar in Brooklyn, the air was heavy with sweat, joy and sorrow. For many, in big cities and beyond, the club can exist as a rare space where we feel free from the responsibility of representation and the pressures of monetization. In , the optics of gay liberation are paradoxical.