My idea would be like ‘Rat Race,’ except with all the funniest and fishiest queens vying for a lost crown
When cosplayer Leo Bane does crossplay as a ‘Sailor Moon’ character, not all of his fans like it, making us wonder: Is there a wrong way to do cosplay?
For Dragula Season 3, the series is making the jump to one of the world’s largest streaming platforms, Amazon Prime Video
From Tatianna and Alyssa’s performance of “Shut Up and Drive” to Yvie and Brooke Lynn’s “Sorry, I’m Not Sorry” we’ve round up the best Drag Race lip syncs of all time.
While Angele Anang’s reign has allowed her to share a message of love and inclusivity with Asia, this month she will reach an all-new audience, America.
If you like kitty cats and drag queens, then you’ll purr for RuPaw’s Drag Race, featuring a cat wearing handmade couture of the show’s fiercest looks
The Minneapolis mall drag show got some free promotion from the most unlikely of places: the city’s conservative Christian right-wing
Drag culture is coming to pay-per-view on July 26 with Haters Roast RAW, a first-of-its-kind, groundbreaking gay phenomenon
This Mother’s Day we’re exploring the concept of drag mothers with two of our favorite queens from two generations of drag
April may be almost over, but there’s still time to celebrate National Poetry Month with these Drag Race haiku
The first-ever “Drag Queen of the Year” pageant will take place in Los Angeles this May
A queen on ‘Drag Race Thailand’ Season 2, Kandy Zyanide, set herself on fire during the runway competition
Where would the LGBTQ community be without drag? It is a fundamental part of gay culture. Being gay has always been about challenging stereotypical gender norms. If the binary between male and female rests on a spectrum, gay people usually sit somewhere in the middle, fully embracing both male and female parts of their personality, so it’s only natural for LGBTQ people to experiment.
From bingo hosting to fashion shows, comedy routines to musical performances, drag is a vehicle for self-expression.
Over the last decade, it has exploded into a full-fledged phenomenon. You no longer have to go to the basement of your favorite gay club to find it. Today, it’s a part of popular culture. TV series like RuPaul’s Drag Race exist entirely as a means of celebrating drag culture.
At its core, drag is about challenging gender norms. Of course, sometimes it’s also just about dressing up and having fun playing a new character. Take a look at all the ways this queer art form has redefined what it means to be gay.