The college course is offered at The New School in New York City and examines the show’s cultural impact and its place in history
The big conversation taking place among drag queens right now can all be traced back to a new Madonna music video
A group of performers from throughout the Rio Grande Valley in South Texas gathered for a “No Border Wall Drag Protest”
“I don’t know what I look like,” she said. “But I know that I’m not ugly.”
What they found was a seriously intense spat between Tammie Brown and Mamma Ru herself at the reunion of RuPaul’s Drag Race season 1.
You know, its not all about the drag queens — sometimes we like to honor drag kings, and here are eight of our Instagram favorites
We speak with 10 bearded queens of Europe, gathering performers from London, Berlin, Madrid and beyond
In December the drag superstar will head to Washington, D.C., for an event in which she’ll discuss the international impact of drag
If you ask Jackie Beat, ‘Designing Women’ could be the most obvious choice for a live onstage musical reboot starring drag queens
A Drag Race Christmas Special was announced today, and in addition to Ru, Michelle and Ross, it will feature eight of our favorite queens
The drag dinner show is NYC’s top employer of queens and trans women, which means you know there are some good stories
Drag queen Ninny Nothin has just released her new single, ‘Be Whatever You Desire to Be,’ complete with a Haim-pastiche music video
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.