Zach Terrillion, Oberlin College
Many people said that Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez’s ‘Tax the Rich’ outfit didn’t do anything concrete — but what they don’t realize is that just getting the message out there can spark a movement.
Some members of the LGBTQ+ community look askance at more femme expression among gay men. It’s time to embrace this aspect of the community instead.
LGBT+ content creators like Blaire White and Kalvin Garrah are pushing members of the community towards the alt-right.
The institution is dated and must evolve, but until it does, here are two ways to relish artwork outside of an impersonal indoor collection.
These women played a major role in getting Biden elected as president, but is their shallow activism enough?
The idea that two people could fall in love with each other even when their face is masked is intriguing, but the show misses the mark.
The YouTube phenomenon starts out with innocuous jokes and memes but can quickly turn into fascist ideologies and bigoted tendencies.
Though the saga has been the butt of many jokes throughout the last decade, the books and movies allow fans to escape from reality.
The games that we all know and love is supposed to be a neutral ground, but there is a lot of tension among competitors this year.
The Cartoon Network series allows children to explore what it means to deal with loss.
While stars like Lady Gaga have supported the LGBT community through their music, ‘Sawayama’ focuses on what it means to actually be LGBT.
The beloved show helped introduce younger audiences to the magic of show tunes through storytelling and genre-blending.
The Disney+ TV show starring Olivia Rodrigo and Joshua Bassett illustrates that real drama can negatively impact fake art.
The trend is reminiscent of dreams. Do the images it depicts make you feel nostalgic or do they leave you feeling terrified?
Directed by Emma Seligman, this film uses its protagonist to portray the cynicism and nihilism rampant among today’s youth.
Both featuring LGBT+ main characters, ‘Love, Simon’ and ‘Portrait of a Lady on Fire’ showcase the difference between films that ask for acceptance and those that urge liberation.
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