Following World War I queer people fled the metropolis of London for the “provincial” city of Florence in search of a more congenial legal regime and social context.
Working from the personal papers of two queer women, Rottman sketches two different efforts to make a queer home, paying particular attention to the intersections of gender and class inscribed in their archival materials.
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.
London was proving to be THE gay Jewish city in the UK with a growing infrastructure to support a growing community.
Jessica Scantlebury 80 years ago this year, Mass Observation (MO) was launched. This social research organisation promised to be a scientific study of human social behaviour and everyday life in Britain. “Mass Observation”, its founders declared in their first published
Uncovering LGBTQ histories outside the capital at the Hidden Histories Seminar in Plymouth
Have your say about Brighton’s LGBTQ History with the team from Queer Beyond London.
Help draw attention to LGBTQ oral history resources by mapping their locations on this crowd-sourced map.
Queer Localities, a two-day international queer history conference at Birkbeck, University of London, 30 November – 1 December 2017
BE BOLD is opening up the Brighton Museum & Art Gallery to Brighton’s LGBTQ community.
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