February 12th, 2014

andrew potter

Muriel Rukeyser (December 15, 1913 – February 12, 1980)

Muriel Rukeyser's poetry, which breaks the silence of many aspects of female experience, has been enormously important to many feminist and lesbian readers.

Rukeyser was born and lived most of her life in New York City. The elder of two daughters, she grew up in an upper-middle class family of Midwestern and German-Jewish descent. Accustomed to both chauffeurs and nursemaids during her childhood, Rukeyser was educated at the Ethical Culture School in New York City, followed by two years at Vassar College.

Writer and activist, she attended the 1933 trial of the Scottsboro Nine in Alabama, covered the antifascist Olympics in Barcelona in 1936 as correspondent for London's Life and Letters Today, taught at the California Labor School in 1945, traveled to Hanoi in 1972 as a peace ambassador, and stood in silent protest outside South Korean political prisoner and poet Kim Chi-Ha's jail cell in 1975.

Her poems engage with much of twentieth-century, Left history in the United States, yet are also personal and autobiographical. Her work reflects an integrated political-aesthetic vision that refused the conventional separation of private and public spheres.

Author of eighteen books of poetry, four of prose, children's books, and numerous translations, Rukeyser won many prestigious awards during her lifetime, including the Yale Younger Poets Prize (1935) and election to the National Institute of Arts and Letters (1967).

Details of Rukeyser's personal life remain a matter of speculation. Rukeyser herself never wrote or spoke publicly about her sexual identity. She was briefly married in 1945 and gave birth to her only child, William Rukeyser, in 1947. (Her son's father was not her former husband.) She also had lesbian relationships.

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Citation Information
Author: Herzog, Anne F.
Entry Title: Rukeyser, Muriel
General Editor: Claude J. Summers
Publication Name: glbtq: An Encyclopedia of Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender, and Queer Culture
Publication Date: 2002
Date Last Updated November 16, 2002
Web Address www.glbtq.com/literature/rukeyser_m.html
Publisher glbtq, Inc.
1130 West Adams
Chicago, IL 60607
Today's Date February 12, 2014
Encyclopedia Copyright: © 2002-2006, glbtq, Inc.
Entry Copyright © 1995, 2002 New England Publishing Associates

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More LGBT History at my website: www.elisarolle.com/, My Ramblings/Gay Classics



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andrew potter

Patricia Field (born February 12, 1941)

Patricia Field (born February 12, 1941) is an American costume designer, stylist and fashion designer.

Field was born in 1941 in New York City to a Greek father and an Armenian mother, who emigrated from Plomari, Lesbos, Greece. She was raised in Astoria, Queens, and has claimed credit for inventing the modern legging for women's fashion in the 1970s. She is the owner of the eponymous boutique Patricia Field.

Field met Sarah Jessica Parker during the filming of 1995's Miami Rhapsody. They became friends and worked together on the television series Sex and the City. Before the first season of Sex and the City, Parker asked Field to design some of the clothes that her character, Carrie Bradshaw, would wear. During Field's tenure as costume designer on the series, the show became well known for the fashions.

For her work on Sex and the City, Field was nominated for five Emmy Awards, with one win, and nominated for six Costume Designers Guild awards, with four wins. She is one out of six honorees of the 2008 Reel Time Film Festival. She went on to return as costume designer for the movie Sex and the City (2008) and the sequel Sex and the City 2 (2010). She worked in the Asian market by creating the fashion behind the Chinese feature film "杜拉拉升职记" (Go Lala Go) (2010).

Field's television credits include Hope & Faith and Ugly Betty. She served as costume designer for the feature film The Devil Wears Prada, for which she was nominated for an Oscar for Best Costume Design.

Field, who is openly lesbian, was for many years romantically involved with costume designer Rebecca Weinberg (Field), with whom she partnered on Sex and the City and Spin City.



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Source: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Patricia_Field

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andrew potter

Randy Stone (August 26, 1958 – February 12, 2007)

Randy Stone (August 26, 1958 – February 12, 2007) was an American actor and casting director, and Academy Award winner. Stone was a prominent gay rights activist. In 1998, Stone co-founded a nonprofit organization inspired by the film Trevor, called The Trevor Project. The organization runs a 24-hour, toll-free suicide prevention hotline aimed at gay and questioning youth in the United States. The organization produced teaching guides and support materials for distribution to teens in schools.

Randy Stone began his acting career in 1976 as a child actor on Charlie's Angels. However, most of his acting roles were as an adult. He appeared in two episodes of Space: Above and Beyond, and did two film roles. His most notable performance, however, was as the hapless gay Los Angeles millionaire Michael Beebe in the second-season episode Beware of the Dog on the television series Millennium.

However, Stone's primary career was as a casting director. He began this career with The Landsberg Company in 1981. His first job was casting the NBC series Gimme A Break!. He was head of casting at 20th Century Fox Television, and was responsible for casting David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson on The X-Files and Lance Henriksen on Millennium. In 1998, Stone, who was gay, was terminated at Fox and filed a complaint with the California State Labor Commission that he had been illegally discriminated against on the basis of his sexual orientation. The company refused to comply with the Commission's decision.

Among his more notable film and television casting jobs were the film Jaws 3-D (1983), the made-for-TV movie The Ryan White Story (1989), Cameron Crowe's directorial film debut Say Anything... (1989), the made-for-TV movie The Incident (1990) and the television series Space: Above and Beyond.

In later years, he also produced several films. He was executive producer for the film Little Man Tate, Jodie Foster's directorial debut motion picture. (During the 2007 Academy Awards, Foster referred to his death, and called him her "best friend.") He and co-producer Peggy Rajski won an Oscar for the 1994 short film Trevor, a comedy-drama about a gay teenage boy's attempted suicide. A revised version for television co-starred Ellen DeGeneres. In 2006, Stone wrote and executive produced the made-for-TV movie A Little Thing Called Murder, starring Judy Davis, based on the story of murderer Sante Kimes. It won him the International Press Academy's Satellite Award for Motion Picture Made for Television.


Randy Stone and Jodie Foster

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Source: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Randy_Stone

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More LGBT History at my website: www.elisarolle.com/, My Ramblings/Gay Classics


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andrew potter

Two legends join forces for best Valentine's Day ever

Two legends are joining forces this V-Day: the West's oldest indie bookseller and oldest LGBT publisher are coming together for a night of hot, sexy romance. Books Inc. in the Castro is pairing with Cleis Press for an evening you will not want to forget any time soon. Reading together for the first time is the venerated Felice Picano, critically acclaimed Lewis DeSimone, and saucily prolific Rob Rosen. This evening of spice and sex coincides with the releases of the award-winning series Best Gay Romance 2014, Best Gay Erotica 2014, and Foolish Hearts. Sparkling libations to be served!

“Cleis Press has been at the forefront of LGBT publishing since 1980 and continues to give voice to queer writers of all genres.” —EDGE Media

Valentine's Day from Cleis Press
Thursday, Feb. 13th - 7:30pm
Books Inc. in the Castro
2275 Market Street
San Francisco, CA 94114
(415) 864-6777

I asked to Felice Picano, Lewis DeSimone and Rob Rosen the same question: the Vday you will never forget?


Felice: For Valentine’s Day, in our middle school homeroom we were each assigned one
card to give to one classmate, evenly divided between boys and girls, so that no one would be ignored. After that one, we could make and give as many others as we wished. The newest and most unusual student in our class of smart, snappy, quick-thinking New York teens was Franklin. He was from Tennessee, relocated mid-year because both parents were high powered scientists now working at a Long Island laboratory. Franklin was slow thinking, slow moving and slow speaking. He was considerate and polite. He was a Southern gentleman in the making. That Valentine’s Day I was popular and I received a bunch of cards. To my surprise, I received one from Franklin. I thanked all the girls, then after we’d been let out for the day, I saw Franklin alone, as usual, and walked with him. I thanked him for the card, saying it was kind of unusual for one boy to give another boy a Valentine’s Day, wasn’t it? He then quietly explained to me that the holiday was to honor St. Valentine, a Christian martyr who was known to have had an especially close Roman Centurion friend. And so to Franklin’s way of thinking, mine was the only authentic card given in class that day. I looked it up and he was right. We became friends for the next year and a half, until his parents relocated again and their son with them. Franklin will always be my first real Valentine.


Lewis: Happy Valentine’s Days are all alike. The images blur together in my memory: Did I give or receive the fancy chocolates? Were the roses red or white? Did we drink Champagne between bouts of making love?
My therapist said it was normal. We’d been struggling in the way new couples do, as the independent way of life rebels against the demands of love, and a week before the most romantic holiday on the calendar, we decided to take a break. It was Chad’s idea: things were moving too quickly, and he was afraid of losing himself in the relationship. He needed to reconnect with who he was as an individual. I didn’t need the time off: I was already lost.
So our plans for a romantic Valentine’s Day dinner went to waste, and I spent my days alone—going to the movies, working on my novel, taking long walks through the byways of San Francisco, reconnecting with old friends I had neglected for love. More to the point, I reconnected with myself. I realized that there was more to me than a relationship. So when he called and told me that he missed me, that life was better with me in it, it was my head as well as my heart that welcomed him back.
We had our Valentine’s Day a week late that year. He came over with the roses. We drank the Champagne. We made love. The insanity of romance—losing myself in love—was over. And I didn’t miss it. The love had grown deeper for being tested. I had learned to be my own valentine first, and that made all the difference.

Rob: Ironically, my worst Valentine’s, at least dinner-wise, proved to be the most life-changing. See, it was our first Valentine’s together, me and my now-husband, Kenny. I took him to my absolutely favorite restaurant, a local Indian place. That night, they veered from the standard menu and had a prix fixe one instead. In other words, none of my favorite dishes were listed. In fact, the food turned out to be awful, the service just as bad, and it was to be the last time that Kenny ever agreed to go with me there. So, yes, and with a heavy sob, nix Rob’s favorite restaurant.
Now jump ahead more than several years later—because that’s how long it took for me to wear Kenny down¬—and we found ourselves back at this particular Indian restaurant. Phew, the food and the service were just as amazing as I’d remembered it. And so, from there on out, it became our favorite restaurant. In fact, when Kenny and I got married, they were the first place we asked to host our wedding reception, so that we could share our favorite place with our favorite people in the world, our family and friends.

Best Gay Romance 2014 by R.D. Cochrane and Timothy J. Lambert
Series: Best Gay Romance
Paperback: 244 pages
Publisher: Cleis Press (February 18, 2014)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 1627780114
ISBN-13: 978-1627780117
Amazon: Best Gay Romance 2014
Amazon Kindle: Best Gay Romance 2014

Tales of love and lust in contemporary gay culture, Best Gay Romance 2014 is a Valentine to readers and a wonderful reminder of how love can begin — at the grocery store, the gym, the library, or even on the world wide web. Real romances with relatable characters, each of the stories in this collection represents a facet of the oh-so-human heart.

Best Gay Erotica 2014 by Larry Duplechan and Joe Mannetti
Series: Best Gay Erotica
Paperback: 232 pages
Publisher: Cleis Press (January 7, 2014)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 1627780017
ISBN-13: 978-1627780018
Amazon: Best Gay Erotica 2014
Amazon Kindle: Best Gay Erotica 2014

Come get your nasty on! With Best Gay Erotica 2014, lauded literati Larry Duplechan continues the grand Labonté tradition of serving up steaming man-on-man sex stories of the highest literary quality. Sometimes rough and always ready, Best Gay Erotica 2014, is filled with stories of rough riders, silver fox studs, and hustlers, as well as coming out and coming of age youth. Watch an all-too-willing “sub” hung from the ceiling and treated to a gang-spanking with a sweet ending in “The Piñata Conquest” by Boot LS. Huck Pilgrim lets you hear a cocky young shop-lifter whimper and beg as he endures the meaty punishment exacted by a muscle-daddy mall cop in “Five Finger Discount”. With guest judge Joe Mannetti (former erotic-video performer and Mr. International Daddy Bear) picking this crop of stories, you’ll agree — he knows “hot” when he sees it. Pick up Best Gay Erotica 2014, but be sure to keep one hand free.

Foolish Hearts: New Gay Fiction by Timothy J. Lambert and R.D. Cochrane
Paperback: 232 pages
Publisher: Cleis Press (January 7, 2014)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 162778005X
ISBN-13: 978-1627780056
Amazon: Foolish Hearts: New Gay Fiction
Amazon Kindle: Foolish Hearts: New Gay Fiction

In the age of online dating, one night hook-ups, and getting dumped via text, it seems like romance has left the building. Best-selling authors and die-hard romantics, Timothy Lambert and R.D. Cochrane are back with a follow-up to their critically acclaimed Fool for Love, one of Insight Out Bookclub's bestselling titles ever, with a collection of gay romance that incites love (and lust) in readers everywhere.

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andrew potter

It Happened Today: February 12

Jacqueline Woodson (born February 12, 1963): http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/3446683.html

Jacqueline Woodson is an American author who writes books targeted at children and adolescents. She is best known for Miracle's Boys which won the Coretta Scott King Award in 2001 and her Newbery Honor titles After Tupac & D Foster, Feathers and Show Way. Her work is filled with strong African American themes, generally aimed at a young adult audience. She is an open lesbian with a lifelong partner and two children, a daughter named Toshi Georgianna and a son named Jackson-Leroi.

Muriel Rukeyser (December 15, 1913 – February 12, 1980): http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/4196707.html

Muriel Rukeyser's poetry, which breaks the silence of many aspects of female experience, has been enormously important to many feminist and lesbian readers. Details of Rukeyser's personal life remain a matter of speculation. Rukeyser herself never wrote or spoke publicly about her sexual identity. She was briefly married in 1945 and gave birth to her only child, William Rukeyser, in 1947. (Her son's father was not her former husband.) She also had lesbian relationships.

Olive Custance (February 7, 1874 – February 12, 1944): http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/4196878.html

Olive Eleanor Custance (7 February 1874 – 12 February 1944) was a British poet. She was part of the aesthetic movement of the 1890s, and a contributor to The Yellow Book. Custance was bisexual. In 1901 she became involved in a lesbian relationship with writer Natalie Clifford Barney in Paris, which Barney later included in her memoirs. Custance then became engaged to George Montagu, but ran away and married Lord Alfred Douglas instead. By the end of the 1920s the marriage was all but over.

Patricia Field (born February 12, 1941): http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/4197331.html

Patricia Field is an American costume designer, stylist and fashion designer. For her work on Sex and the City, Field was nominated for 5 Emmy Awards, with 1 win, and nominated for 6 Costume Designers Guild awards, with 4 wins. She is 1 out of 6 honorees of the 2008 Reel Time Film Festival. She went on to return as costume designer for the movie Sex and the City and the sequel Sex and the City 2. She worked in the Asian market by creating the fashion behind the Chinese feature film Go Lala Go.

Randy Stone (August 26, 1958 – February 12, 2007): http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/4197407.html

Randy Stone (August 26, 1958 – February 12, 2007) was an American actor and casting director, and Academy Award winner. Stone was a prominent gay rights activist. In 1998, Stone co-founded a nonprofit organization inspired by the film Trevor, called The Trevor Project. The organization runs a 24-hour, toll-free suicide prevention hotline aimed at gay and questioning youth in the United States. The organization produced teaching guides and support materials for distribution to teens in schools.

Sal Mineo & Courtney Burr: http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/3072072.html

Sal Mineo was an American film and theatre actor, best known for his performance as John "Plato" Crawford opposite James Dean in the film Rebel Without a Cause. He became involved with many young women, including Jill Haworth, his co-star in "Exodus." Michaud convinced Haworth to open up for the first time about her relationship with Mineo. Haworth later told that she thought Courtney Burr III, the man with whom Mineo spent the last six years of his life, was the "love of Mineo's life."

Shyam Selvadurai (born February 12, 1965): http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/894000.html

Shyam Selvadurai is a Sri Lankan Canadian novelist who wrote Funny Boy, which won the Books in Canada First Novel Award, and Cinnamon Gardens. He currently lives in Toronto with his partner Andrew Champion. He published a YA novel, Swimming in the Monsoon Sea: the setting is Sri Lanka in 1980 and it is the season of monsoons. 14-year-old Amrith is caught up in the life of the cheerful, well-to-do household in which he is being raised by his vibrant Auntie Bundle and kindly Uncle Lucky.

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andrew potter

2014 Rainbow Awards Submission: Of Dreams and Ceremonies

Gay Contemporary Romance
Of Dreams and Ceremonies by Julie Bozza
Series: Butterfly Hunter
Paperback: 136 pages
Publisher: Manifold Press (December 30, 2013)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 1908312920
ISBN-13: 978-1908312921
Amazon: Of Dreams and Ceremonies (Butterfly Hunter)
Amazon Kindle: Of Dreams and Ceremonies (Butterfly Hunter)

It seemed like a great idea at the time… Aussie Dave Taylor has followed Nicholas Goring to England, and the lovers have become engaged. But now Dave has to cope with living in a mansion full of family and servants, making wedding plans, getting his head around visa applications, and wondering why on earth he’d ever want to wear a ‘mourning suit’. He’s not sure if it will prove any easier, but right now Dave would love to just skip ahead to the honeymoon…

Charities Donation program progress:
25$ YouthCare: 34068youthcare.thankyou4caring.org/page.aspx
53$ COLORS: www.colorsyouth.org/giving
60$ SAGE: giveto.sageusa.org/donate
100$ Ali Forney Center: www.aliforneycenter.org/index.cfm
107$ Galop: www.galop.org.uk/donate/
125$ Cancer Research Institute: www.cancerresearch.org/how-you-can-donate-now
160$ UCAN: www.ucanchicago.org/donate/
TOTAL: 630$*

* more than 150$ is a direct donation from a supporter of the Rainbow Awards who isn't submitting; while some authors were more than generous, arriving to donate 5 times the suggested amount, being the submission fee a non mandatory and voluntary direct donation, we were struggling to raise the same amount as last year and there is who decided to cover part of it. I thank you for all you are doing, and if you wish to donate to the above links, please drop me a note with your donation and I will update the total.

2014 Rainbow Awards Guidelines: reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/4162490.html

This journal is friends only. This entry was originally posted at http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/4197962.html. If you are not friends on this journal, Please comment there using OpenID.
andrew potter

2014 Rainbow Awards Submission: The Bridge on the River Wye

Gay Contemporary Romance
The Bridge on the River Wye by Adam Fitzroy
Manifold Press
70,000 words/256 pages
Publication 1 February 2014

Chef Rupert’s picking up the pieces after a catastrophe; he’s lost his love, his business, his home and even his dog, and he’s trying to make a fresh start. Linking up with Jake almost on a whim he soon finds himself involved in a strange tale of organic farming, migrant workers, greed and even possibly murder – in the midst of which the attraction is still there, but Rupert’s not sure whether the feeling’s mutual or if he’s ready to try for a proper relationship again just yet …

Charities Donation program progress:
25$ YouthCare: 34068youthcare.thankyou4caring.org/page.aspx
53$ COLORS: www.colorsyouth.org/giving
60$ SAGE: giveto.sageusa.org/donate
100$ Ali Forney Center: www.aliforneycenter.org/index.cfm
107$ Galop: www.galop.org.uk/donate/
125$ Cancer Research Institute: www.cancerresearch.org/how-you-can-donate-now
160$ UCAN: www.ucanchicago.org/donate/
TOTAL: 630$*

* more than 150$ is a direct donation from a supporter of the Rainbow Awards who isn't submitting; while some authors were more than generous, arriving to donate 5 times the suggested amount, being the submission fee a non mandatory and voluntary direct donation, we were struggling to raise the same amount as last year and there is who decided to cover part of it. I thank you for all you are doing, and if you wish to donate to the above links, please drop me a note with your donation and I will update the total.

2014 Rainbow Awards Guidelines: reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/4162490.html

This journal is friends only. This entry was originally posted at http://reviews-and-ramblings.dreamwidth.org/4198232.html. If you are not friends on this journal, Please comment there using OpenID.
andrew potter

Best Gay Mystery / Thriller: Missing by Drake Braxton

Blain’s husband, Manny, is missing, just like that: they went to Blain’s high school reunion in Alabama, and Manny disappeared from the party and was nowhere to be found. Being this a mystery, you would think the story was to understand what happened to him, but actually it’s more Blain’s rediscovery of himself and of his relationship with Manny. In the aftermath of that night, Blain and Manny appear to be a perfect couple, but days pass and the cracks in the relationships become more visible. What I appreciated of this story is that the author doesn’t try to make Blain’s pain less hurting for the fact he had trouble with Manny: Blain and Manny were in love, and they were trying to make their relationship work. Actually, considering it was Blain’s infidelity that causes some of those cracks, there is also his feeling of being in part responsible for Manny’s fate.

I cannot say much without ruining the story, but this one surprised me cause it soon was apparent that more than a mystery, this was an involving contemporary romance, about a man who is not perfect, a recovering alcoholic, someone who is able to betray the man he loves for the cute face of one of his students. I liked the author wasn’t condescending with his character, and on the contrary, he was willing to present him in all his facets, some positive and many negative. The victory of the man over the basic instincts will be even more rewarding in this way.

Paperback: 216 pages
Publisher: Seventh Window Publications (August 31, 2012)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 0988231018
ISBN-13: 978-0988231016
Amazon: Missing
Amazon Kindle: Missing



More Reviews by Author at my website: http://www.elisarolle.com/, My Reviews


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Vamp by Rob Rosen

I don’t think it was a chance this novel reminded me of Frankenstein Junior by Mel Brooks, Igor was too much a giveaway, but, considering that was one of my favorite movie when I was younger, it was with a sort of delight I read this book, and this is strange enough to say for a paranormal/horror story.

The Vampire/Werewolf pair was probably the first one I read long ago when approaching the Gay Paranormal Romance genre, but the main big difference in this story is the humor that Rob Rosen is using, a common element in his stories, like, in a way, the drag queens; and one thing is not unrelated to the other, cause Rosen’s humor is as colorful and outrageous like the most beautiful drag queens, in your face, and without any regret. It’s sexy but funny, carelessness but clever.

Jack is a young gay man living in a small Castro apartment; truth be told, he didn’t strike me as the sharpest tool in the lot, right from the first moment when, faced with the chance to become a vampire, instead of running away in the opposite direction, he is lured into it. All right, maybe the lure is exactly the reason why he wasn’t able to go away, but still, it seems events lead him more than him being the leader. And considering he is not only the last of his family, and so in a way, Alpha of his coven, he is also just “mated” with a hot and young werewolf, who happens to be the Alpha of his pack. But nevertheless, Jack is not the “hero”, and I’m pretty sure he would prefer a night out with the girls more than playing the last immortal with the boys. But in him being like this lies all the lightness of this novel and though the reason to enjoy it.

Paperback: 250 pages
Publisher: MLR Press (July 12, 2013)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 1608208788
ISBN-13: 978-1608208784
Amazon: Vamp
Amazon Kindle: Vamp

More Reviews by Author at my website: http://www.elisarolle.com/, My Reviews


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