In light of developments of the last few years, we caught up with the same three sources from the 2012 story for the cover story in this issue.
Out Front was founded in the spring of 1976, and our longevity is due not only to all the hard work and dedication of all those who have worked with and for Out Front over the past 38 years, but because of Colorado’s thriving LGBT and allied community we’ve been lucky to be part of. […]
When there’s a potential for your existential interests and moral purpose to be at odds, which side wins out?
For most people, LGBT or not, romantic rejection and heartbreak is one of the most painful experiences in life — stuff of legends and poetry.
There’s this line people say, that turning 30 is “gay death” — the moment you supposedly become invisible to everyone in the gay community younger than that.
The moral universe may bend towards justice, but never quite arrives at justice.
There’s an amazing and beautiful amount of variety in the ways people in the LGBT community interpret family, and in who we consider part of our families.
From our small-team athletic groups and LGBT social clubs to our big-name charities and organizations, all rely on people who sacrificed sweat and grit over countless hours for little or no compensation.
People in the LGBT and allied community learn to live with this sort of difficult, even uncomfortable, dissonance — I believe that we are all experts in it.
At the time, I didn’t know what being gay meant — other than it was something you didn’t want to be. Somehow, I knew claiming bisexual status wasn’t nearly as stigmatizing.