Pride month: LGBT, TV, and movies to watch, and to embrace the queer culture

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It is time for you to binge queer content

Pride month is here in all its glory, and even though we are not in the streets to celebrate in parades and marches, we can sit down and binge LGBTQ content to meet the desires of our hearts.

In spite of the fact that are few and far between, and there have been some incredible TELEVISION series, documentaries and films are available on streaming services, across the board, to inform, and to entertain them.

It will save you from having to search high and low, we have a selection of must-have watches available for both allies and members of the community are the same.

So, sit back, relax, and embrace the ‘queer’ culture.

The Life and Death of Marsha P. Johnson

Marsha P. Johnson was a notable trans women, and is one of the most prominent figures in the stonewall uprising of 1969.

They, along with many other black LGBT+ people, and fought each other for Pride and equality.

In 1992, Marsha, was found dead in the Hudson river. Even though the police said her death was a suicide, her family and friends believed otherwise.

The Life and Death of Marsha P. Johnson, turns up in her small, investigated the death, and celebrating her legacy as a pioneer in the LGBTQ+ movement.

Where to watch: Netflix

Queer As Folk

In and around the Manchester gay scene, Queer As Folk is a groundbreaking drama that documents the lives and loves of three young gay men.

The trailblazing show, which was written by the legendary gay screenwriter Russell T Davies, first broadcast in 1999, and follows the main characters, Stuart, Nathan and Vince.

Even though it’s full of sex, drugs, and partying, it’s a character-driven, Queer As Folk, it still hits hard with a difficult dilemma, and the tragedy that occurred. It’s a pretty critical review.

Where to watch it on Channel 4OD

‘Paris Is Burning’

Paris Is Burning is a documentary that talks about the ball culture of New York City’s Black, Latino, gay, and transgender communities involved in it.

The majority of the film is interspersed with footage of balls and interviews with prominent members of the scene, including Pepper LaBeija, Dorian Corey, Angie Xtravaganza, and Willi Ninja.

Also, ask for the topics on how to deal with issues such as hiv / AIDS, racism, poverty, violence, and homophobia.

Where to watch: Amazon Prime Video

Form

The Pose is a ground-breaking drama that has proudly shaken the world to its very core with a deep dive into the New York City ballroom scene, at the height of the AIDS crisis.

It has the courage to explore the almost hidden history of the epidemic, which was kept under lock and key, and it is not on the small screen, let alone in the mainstream.

And, sandwiched in between the wigs and the heels, and on the voguing, the fearless and however, amazing stories of individuals who, for a variety of reasons, have found each other and are each others’ chosen families’.

Where to watch: Netflix, and BBC iPlayer

Tales Of The City

Netflix-Tales From The City, is the fourth adaptation of Armistead Maupin’s novel of the same name, and is a queer-filled limited series of you have been patiently waiting for.

For those of you who haven’t got to know all of the previous shows, or new novel, of 28 Barbary Lane, the home of Anna Madrigal and her family. As a family, friends, and fans from all over the entire LGBTQ+ spectrum.

It is a truly magical place to be, and you will, without a doubt, you have to look up how much a flight to San Francisco, will set you back.

Where to watch: Netflix

Transparent

Transparent revolves around a dysfunctional Los Angeles family and their lives following the discovery that their parents are a trans woman named Maura.

While Maura’s coming out to put the wheels in motion for this treasure of a show, there’s a heck of a lot more for the grown-up children even in their own journey of sex, gender, and romance.

The series ended with an unbelievable finale, which was released during the Pride month of the previous year.

Where to watch: Amazon Prime Video

Be proud

Pride is a 2014 British film based on a real-life group of lesbian and gay activists who raised money to help families affected by the British miners ‘ strike in 1984.

The campaign, which soon became known as the Lesbian and Gays Support the Miners, and was directed by a gay-rights activist Mark Ashton.

While the film is an emotional look at it, it gives you a very important lesson in queer history, with a few good laughs along the way.

Where to watch: Amazon Prime Video

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