Topics :: GLBT authors
1 thru 10 of 17
In a defining portrait, "Tennessee Williams: Mad Pilgrimage of the Flesh," theater historian John Lahr conjures Tenn in all his elusive dimensions.
Robert Patrick is the author of "Kennedy's Children" and "The Haunted Host," one of America's oldest gay plays, now celebrating its 50th anniversary. He opens up about his colorful past in this interview.
Wiliam J. Mann has written novels, and he's written biographies; he's explored dramatic fiction, and he's produced well-researched histories. Now he brings both those fields of expertise together in the real-life murder mystery "Tinseltown."
Author Jim Provenzano is a hopeless romantic. He's also a staunch advocate for people with disabilities. He brings those two elements together in "Every Time I Think of You" and its just-published sequel, "Message of Love."
Charles Warren Stoddard (1843-1909) might be called the George Washington of the gay movement in San Francisco, for he published the first relatively open homosexual novel.
Johnny Diaz chats about his fifth novel, the newly published "Looking for Providence."
Edmund White is a prolific writer and an icon of the gay rights movement and the fight for equality for those living with HIV in America today. We discussed his books, his life and his thoughts on the gay rights movement and the HIV-positive community.
A series of mystery novels centered around a gay sleuth that delivers both thrills and heartbreak is like the Spanish Inquisition: To reference Monty Python, no one expects it. Author Marshall Thornton chatted with EDGE about the new novel, "Murder Book."
Describing Kevin Killian’s novel "Spreadeagle" as long-awaited isn’t, for once, a cliche. He started writing it in 1990, and even when he thought he’d finished the book, he found it facing a long and beleaguered road to publication.
Gay, dyslexic and the survivor of near-death depression, writer Andrew Solomon has been acutely aware of his differences for most of his 49 years.
1 thru 10 of 17