Queer Lives Past and Present brings together scholars working on diverse aspects of the LGBT and queer past to discuss how the legal affected, and continues to affect, everyday queer lives.
How do queer and trans truckers use the independence and motion the job provides to escape some of the social constraints placed on them by an often hostile world?
Rainbow Pilgrims is a landmark project that discovers the hidden history of LGBTQI migrants in the UK past and present.
Prairie activists and actors were interested in creating spaces for socializing, politicizing and organizing other queer people, both in the cities and the small towns/rural areas.
The Pitt Rivers Museum, University of Oxford, created the University’s first cross-collections trail, Out in Oxford: An LGBTQ+ Trail of the University of Oxford’s Collections.
Many of the ‘firsts’ in Irish LGBT activism happened in Cork.
Concepts of the rural shaped the imagined and actual formation of women’s lands in particular ways in the 1970s and early 1980s
Oxford’s male-only swimming hole enshrined a tradition of homosocial nude bathing and sunbathing that would continue until the place’s unceremonious demolition in 1992.
An intriguing number of interpretive efforts are now taking place in local history museums and smaller, locally significant historic sites
London was proving to be THE gay Jewish city in the UK with a growing infrastructure to support a growing community.