#TransformationTuesday: QWERRRKOUT feat. Vidalia Anne Gentry
Tue, 19/03/19 – 15:00 | Comments Off on #TransformationTuesday: QWERRRKOUT feat. Vidalia Anne Gentry

Transformation Tuesday just got a whole lot QTer…New queers featured every week! Tag us, take a pic of us and follow us on Instagram at QWERRRKOUT, and you too could be the next, featured QT! YOU BETTA QWERRRK! #YearOfThePig  (Mx Qwerrrk vid by celebrity photog Santiago Felipe).

Vidalia Anne Gentry

Age: 31

Location: Nashville, Tennessee

About:

“With cutting humor that will make you cry and an understated sweetness that keeps you coming back […]

Read the full story »
ralph lauren pas cher ralph lauren uk sale louis vuitton handbags ralph lauren pas cher Christian Louboutin shoes Christian Louboutin shoes
ARTISTS

FEATURES

MUSIC

MX QWERRRK

WOT’S UP!

Home » MUSIC

Watch: Mykki Blanco Being Black, Queer, Fem & Free in South Africa, “Out Of This World” (Full Film)

Submitted by on Thursday, 5 October 2017No Comment

Performance artist and musician Mykki Blanco set out on an exploration of queer culture in Johannesburg, South Africa. In the short film Out of This World, directed by Matt Lambert, Blanco meets with other creatives and activists who give insights into what it means to be black, gay, fem, trans, and free from the binary construct. Using their varied platforms, they give a voice to issues surrounding the politics of sexuality, gender, identity and humanity. Check it out below, featuring gay couple Nkulsey Masemola and Bradley Kgotlelo, musician UmliloGenevieve Louw (consultant at The Gay and Lesbian Archives), fashion designer Rich Mnisi, transgender activist and model Luke Van Der Burg, vlogger and transgender activist Glow, artist Laura Skollie and music collective Faka (Desire Marea and Fela Gucci). (screen grabs via the film)

 

Mykki Blanco:

 

“I feel like there’s just an energy there when you really understand someone’s oppression or when you maybe have gone through a similar situation in your own life. I don’t care about the custom, the color, the creed, the religion; there are blanket similarities in being a queer person all over the fucking globe. I too know about being called a “faggot”, and in Zulu its STABANA. I don’t know if it gives me a master key, but if anything it allows me to approach a situation with way more caution or care. At one point I was trans identified, and that too might affect how I might address a question about sex and dating that someone who wasn’t queer might find taboo to talk about.” (via i-d.vice)

 

Comments are closed.