blog posts from aGayEditor’s Blog
Below are past posts to anEditor’s Blog of the-freelance-editor that are likely to be of specific interest to LGBT2sQQAI+ writers and readers. the-gay-editor (formerly theGayEditor) has decided to pull them into a separate list so they are easier to locate and so you can feel comfortable knowing that you have a place where your writing will be respected and appreciated.
the-gay-editor is truly passionate about helping writers to share stories from, for, and with the gay community—and, by the way, when we say gay, we are using the word’s older generic form of inclusion, to mean all levels and variations of queerness: gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgender (GLBT / LGBT) persons, as well as those who identify more as queer or intersex or asexual or transitional, in addition to anyone who is questioning and/or an ally—because that community, those communities, has so, so many stories to share.
With these posts, we hope to reassure readers, and writers, that a more passionate, more open-minded, more energetic, more creative, more understanding community does exist—even amidst the judgment and persecution that can sometimes be more obvious.
Enjoy the information . . .
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Reading lists for LGBTQIA+ audiences: Looking ahead to 2022
In a more timely manner than my summer reading list was, I present some preliminary lists to start you thinking ahead to this winter and the beginning of 2022. I’ve highlighted a few titles here and there, but be aware that I’ve not read any of these, either. And, with that note, here are some lists to help you compile your upcoming lists …
Reading lists for LGBTQIA+ audiences, summer 2021
This list of lists is coming out at the end of summer rather than its start, but given the number and diversity of recent publications, I could not resist putting it together. That said, let me get started . . . The first list, totaling 13 titles, . . .
Reappraising LGBTQIA+ literature
Michael Nava begins the first in a series of three posts to explore the steps that gay and lesbian* writers—as well as readers, publishers, critics, scholars, and other component parts—once took to articulate their experience and existence. Part I introduces the decades between 1940 and 1980, which “began as a wasteland for gay and lesbian writers” in books…
A short, selective, and incomplete history of LGBT publishing
Lawyer and author Michael Nava continues his series of three posts in part II by looking at the years between 1980 and 1996, a time when the number of book publishers and newspaper publications increased and new marketing efforts and distribution networks evolved—a time when gay and lesbian titles had become “fashionable”…
Creating an LGBTQQAI+ literary culture
With his lastest post for the Los Angeles Review of Books, writer Michael Nava concludes a three-part exploration into LGBTQ+ writing—as well as reading and publishing—with a look into a time when materials have become more widely available, when readers are growing more particular and more segmented, and when the tone of information seems to be changing directions and intensities…
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