Xiyadie’s wields joy and revolution with his erotic, romantic paper cuttings.
Lipton's sweetness disguises a dark vision of modern life and her executions are heroic.
The tension between Philpot's public life and his private sexual life erupted in his work.
Odom's outrageously sleek and sensual renderings set a style for a generation and kept on going.
Beutiful on the surface, Petry's work has depth in both wit and scholarship.
Griswold gives you the male figure in a direct, emotional way — no coy justifications needed.
Selections from two of Andrew Printer's photo series show him to have a range from pop and witty to a more emotional and ephemeral tone.
Barthé was a key figure in the Harlem Renaissance in the 1930s, then he crashed into obscurity. Did his homosexuality have anything to do with that?
James Gobel wanted his latest bear-centric work to be more cuddly. "An artwork that you could conceivably snuggle up to seemed a good place to start."
Thomas Evans is drawn to the dark side of flamboyance. His photographs of glamor and gender variance need a new descriptive word: funcomfortable.
Connell's dual portraits create tiny moments packed with so much feeling that the fantastic technical work seems to disappear.
This London photographer's work makes everyone want to be a male physique photographer. But it's harder than it looks.
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