Lesbian reality dating show
Fans cheered them on, leaving hopeful social media comments and taking selfies with the couple when they saw them in the flesh.
Of all of the show’s stars, Whitney and Sada were the ones who maintained the highest level of visibility.
Queer femmes — individuals who often perform, present, and identify as feminine — are frequently invisibilized in pop culture, and the LGBTQ community as a whole.
Because femininity and sexuality are so heavily filtered through both the male gaze and a binary system of gender, we still haven’t haven’t separated sexuality and gender presentation.
Stars: Gabrielle Christian, Mandy Musgrave, Matt Cohen, Maeve Quinlan When 16 year old Vivian Mc Millan has to move from New York City to the suburbs, her relationships, past and present, are tested. See full summary » Stars: Lisa Cordileone, Keight Leighn, Emily Shain, Laura Chernicky After suffering breakups, a stoic lesbian moves in with a perky straight woman.
With nothing in common beyond mutual heartache, the two form an unlikely bond as conflicts with their significant others force them closer.
It’s been six years since Showtime premiered “The Real L Word,” introducing viewers to a group of “real” lesbians living and loving in Los Angeles.
This all happens in Lexington, Kentucky, where you can get lots of booze - and stuff.
Stars: Tucky Williams, Roni Jonah, Katie Stewart, Cyndy Allen The N&N Files follows New Orleans locals Nikki Beaumont (Liz Vassey) and Nora Delany (Christina Cox) as they juggle the inner-workings of their personal lives with their roles as private investigators in America's oldest party town.
The reality show spin-off to the network’s iconic soap series “The L Word” delivered just as much drama and sex as its predecessor, and also some recognizable queer women now frequently referred to (for better or for worse) as “celesbians.” While “The L Word” served up mostly straight actresses portraying gay women, “The Real L Word” depicted real-life, out and proud lesbians unabashedly pursuing careers, relationships and sex in the public eye.
These women served as national examples of the fact that somewhere in the world, living out loud was possible—a symbol of hope clung to by many viewers in small towns and unsafe situations.