It’s Not Over is Michelangelo Signorile’s rallying cry to gay America that despite the huge victories of same-sex marriage, and gays and lesbians being able to serve openly in the military
After finishing After Woodstock: The True Story of a Belgian Movie, an Israeli Wedding, and a Manhattan Breakdown, the beleaguered reader cannot escape the fact that he knows more about
“. . . a fearless truth-teller whose essays in Among the Bloodpeople are fully, unhesitatingly engaged . . .”
“Get past the title.”
“. . . a warm, often humorous, sometimes painful, but always very personal account.”
“Who would have thought a book about the ACLU could be so titillating?”
“Sister Spit is worth rooting for.”
This is the tale of the queer-cabaret version of Lollapalooza.
“Dan Bucatinsky . . . writes like a master storyteller—one whom we hope has many other stories to tell.”
“In combining—as the authors admit that they do—the scholarly with the gossipy in one slim volume, the resultant work is an uncomfortable blend of loose, anecdotal history and academic text
“Eminent Outlaws is a highly readable, entertaining gathering of anecdotes, book, theater, and a few film reviews, as well as dollop of family gossip.
“‘Heterosexuality is historically constituted,’ she concludes, ‘and for now we believe in it. And this, too, shall pass.’”
“Imagine a writer with a seemingly endless vocabulary who has somehow convinced himself that he is being paid by the word.
“In the Spring of 2012 a new novel from Edmund White entitled Jack Holmes and His Friend, is upcoming. The reader hopes that with this new work of fiction Mr.
“To have been a piece of literature worthy of resurrection, Tune In Tokyo would have perhaps benefited had the author been able to pierce through his own clambering humor and, from
“There is no shame in reading this innovative and thoughtful work. Humiliation is an embarrassment of riches.”
“He has helped us to better understand . . .
Edmund White, who will turn 70 in 2010, is the grand old man of American gay literature.
Disappointment comes in many wrappings.
In these recessionary times, buying a book like Secret Historian only makes good sense for the frugal reader, in that it consists of a dizzying array of biographies, all bound within a sin