Today there are many Black queer artists creating in isolation, consciously (or not) documenting their progression through this pandemic where previous generations couldn’t.
Donja R. Love’s ‘one in two’ can be seen online this Friday, with proceeds going to Black activist causes.
“Even at nearly 85, Larry was still a little boy,” said Webster.
One of the two Black gay Pulitzer winners in 2020 discusses Tyler Perry, loving Black men, and being an ally to people living with HIV.
Acclaimed Jazz Pianist and HIV Long-Term Survivor Fred Hersch Is Giving Free Daily Facebook Concerts During the COVID-19 Crisis
He’s playing a mix of his own works, jazz classics, and the American songbook daily at 1 p.m. ET on his livestream.
By coming out about their status -- even in death -- celebrities can humanize the virus for many people who don’t otherwise know anybody who’s openly living with HIV. They can help increase awareness and fight stigma.
Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS Has Started a COVID Emergency Fund for the Struggling Performance Community
Halfway to its $2 million goal, the fund is there for anyone who can document that last year they made at least $6,000 in the performing arts industry.
“I, of Course, Was Livid” dramatizes the work women living with HIV did to change what was considered an AIDS-defining illness.
Performance artists bring together 35 years of art and activism in ‘GENERATOR.’
We often talk of a generation of queer artists we’ve lost to the AIDS epidemic—and indeed, we’ve lost far too many. But happily, many such artists living with HIV are still alive and well, making great work.