Gilbert Baker’s rainbow Gay Pride Flag is one of many created over the years to represent LGBTQ people and liberation. Individual communities within the LGBTQ spectrum (lesbian, bisexual, transgender and others) have created their own flags and in recent years, variations on Baker’s rainbow have also become more prominent. “We invest in flags the role of being the single most important icon to represent our countries, our states and our cities, our organizations and our groups,” says vexillologist Ted Kaye, who is also the secretary of North American Vexillological Association. “There’s something about the fabric waving in the air that stirs people.” In light of ongoing conversations about Baker’s flag and whom it represents, here is a guide to flags to know in the LGBTQ community.
Same-sex marriage has become legal in a growing number of countries in recent years. The United Kingdom’s Parliament in London recently legalized same-sex marriage in Northern Ireland, which had been the last UK constituent country to bar gay and lesbian couples from marrying. Same-sex marriages also became legal this year in Ecuador, Taiwan and Austria.
The sun isn't the only thing that comes out in June. Rainbow flags also start appearing in corporate office windows, coffee shops, and your neighbor's front yard. June has been an unofficial month of celebratory queerness for decades.
We know you are proud to be a part of big LGBTQ community, that's why in this article we want to share with you some ways to infuse your pride throughout your wedding ceremony.
Plan to travel, wanna feel free and open, but you still don't know what country to choose? This article may help you to find 100% LGBTQ friendly vibe.
Wake up call, spring is time for love and for new events in your LGBTQ pride calendar. Last year was rough but it doesn’t mean we forgot about some our supremely important and really bright meetings. That’s what for now officially scheduled in USA for this spring LGBTQ pride. 06 MAR 2021 – 07 MAR […]