We celebrate the life and contributions of the renowned Black choreographer and dancer whose work told the human story, pushed through struggle, and shattered stigma.
Phil Chan and Georgina Pazcoguin, founders of Final Bow For Yellowface, created the initiative to eliminate offensive stereotypes of Asians in ballet.
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 also help increase awareness and fight stigma.
In the lucrative quarter-century since its debut, the iconic AIDS musical has been remade, remounted, accused of plagiarism, and politically picked apart. Twenty years since my own HIV diagnosis, what would I think of it?
Osborne’s work depicts New Orleans’ history and activism with vivid color and familiarity.
COVID Is Not Stopping NYC Downtown Icon Justin Vivian Bond From Putting on Their Annual Holiday Show
Filmed live at Joe’s Pub, it’ll stream Dec. 20, capping a challenging but still busy year for the Notorious J.V.B.
Brooklyn Artist Louis Fratino Is Depicting Gay Male Sex and Intimacy in the More Chill Gen Z Era of PrEP
His work strives to honor the legacy of 1980s queer artists, but without falsely “mythologizing” that era.
Broadway inspires people everywhere, but we’ll have to wait for its return.
Award-winning playwright Donja R. Love created a program that gave opportunities to people who often face barriers and gatekeepers in the theater world.
Watch This Beautiful Documentary About Longtime Survivor and Choreographer Bill T. Jones’ Most Famous Piece, Produced by a Protégé
Jones’ 1989 dance piece ‘D-Man in the Waters’ displayed stunning vitality and compassion in the face of the AIDS epidemic—and cemented Jones’ legacy.