Author Michael Thomas Ford sinks his teeth into Jane Austen.
In his latest memoir, adult-film superstar Aiden Shaw charts his meteoric rise to becoming the highest-paid star in gay adult films.
The show's creator, Gerard Alessandrini (with cowriter Michael Portantiere), shares a loving, no-holds-barred chronicle of the award-winning revue that has delighted audiences around the world for three decades, spoofing shows from Annie to Wicked and stars from Ethel Merman to Hugh Jackman.
And Party Every Day: The Inside Story of Casablanca Records by Larry Harris takes readers on a freewheeling journey behind the scenes of the record company that defined the 1970s music scene, rising faster — and crashing more spectacularly — than any label in history.
Photographer Lucky Michaels turns his lens on a group of gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgender young people living off and on at a homeless shelter in New York's Hell’s Kitchen.
We'll let you decide whether 2012 is spectacular, Armageddon-tinged eye candy or a hot mess. Plus: A new take on gay romance with Dare.
This week might not bring anything to the screen other than a Boondock Saints sequel, but there are plenty of reasons to sit at home on the couch or head to your local concert venue.
Children's publishing company Scholastic says that it will include a book that it previously banned from its book fairs over a set of lesbian characters.
Mary Cappello’s memoir Called Back takes readers on a white-knuckle journey through the experience of cancer treatment in America — especially disorienting to navigate as a woman and a lesbian.
Best-selling novelist Patricia Cornwell made headlines last week when she filed suit against a New York investment firm for losing $40 million of her money. But she'd much rather talk about her new book, hate-crimes legislation, and Angelina Jolie.
With an REM live album, a Michael Jackson set, and the re-release of It's Garry Shandling's Show, one may start to think it's time for the Berlin Wall to come crumbling down.