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OUTOUT

OUT September 2018

3 issues FREE with your subscription (extra issues already included in the subscription) Sexy, smart, and sophisticated, it inspires readers with captivating feature stories, striking fashion layouts, and lively entertainment reviews. Get OUT digital magazine subscription today to discover what's in. Each issue is filled with interviews, fashion, travel, celebrities and more for gay life today.

Pays:
United States
Langue:
English
Éditeur:
Here Media
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10 Numéros

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contributors

JOHN RUSSO When he photographed Amandla Stenberg, Anthony Ramos, and Casey Cott for this issue’s Fall Preview package (page 54), John Russo set the mood. “Make everyone feel comfortable, throw in some Duran Duran, and you’re sure to get an amazing photo!” he says. Russo is in the process of compiling his new book, 100 Making a Difference, and his work has also appeared in Vogue, GQ, and Esquire. CHARLES SHAFAIEH Charles Shafaieh met acclaimed composer Nico Muhly’s parents before interviewing him for this issue (page 78). “It prompted me to begin our chat by saying, ‘OK, so we’re basically related,’” the writer says. Shafaieh previously profiled Molly Crabapple’s Trumpbeast mural for The New Yorker, and he’s also contributed to The New York Times and The Irish Times.…

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feedback

Live. Work. Pose.Entrancing audiences with its chic costumery and scintillating ballroom scenes, Pose, the FX series that serves as a love letter to New York ball culture of the 1980s, cemented itself as one of the best series of the summer. For our August cover story—which turned up the spotlight on stars Mj Rodriguez, Dominique Jackson, and Indya Moore—we enlisted Pose writer, director, and producer Janet Mock to chat with the actresses. The four transgender women of color discussed bringing new perspectives on the trans experience to cable television (like sex, surgery, and sisterhood), and finding family within the groundbreakingly diverse cast and crew assembled by series creator Ryan Murphy.Responding to our story, reader Brandon Shepherd commented, “Definitely my favorite show on TV. Thank you for showcasing black, trans,…

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write to out

Email: OUT-Letters@out.comWhen writing to Out please include your name, address, height, eye color, a detailed chart of your sexual history, and a daytime telephone number for confirmation. Please note that all letters and email become the property of Out and may be edited for space and clarity. Because of the heavy volume of reader mail, we are unable to acknowledge letters that we do not publish. ■…

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goodbye to all that

“What joys there were in remaking a magazine, and what amazing luck I had to work with some of the best in the industry.” I KNOW IT’S ANCIENT HISTORY, but can we talk about the world 12 years ago? That was the year I arrived at Out, not quite sobbing, but terrified that I might have made the wrong choice by moving from “mainstream” media to a “niche” publication that you often had to hunt for on newsstands, only to find it among the adult titles. I started in the spring of 2006—the year that Twitter was launched, a year before the iPhone arrived—when being gay (as we quaintly described ourselves then) took determination, long before same-sex proms, RuPaul’s Drag Race, and Ryan Murphy made the world more…

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hannah gadsby needs a nap

“THERE IS NOTHING stronger than a broken woman who has rebuilt herself!” Hannah Gadsby defiantly proclaims in her comedy show Nanette. Yes, you should “run, don’t walk” to your nearest couch to catch the acclaimed Netflix special. It was recorded at the Sydney Opera House, which, although only a six-hour flight, is culturally light-years from Tasmania, where the queer, brainy 40-year-old misfit grew up. It wasn’t until 1997 that the island decriminalized gay sex, the last Australian state to do so.So, imagine the combination of fear and courage it took the gawky 17-year-old Gadsby to talk to a girl her age at a bus stop. The comedian uses the story as part of her live routine, but with a twist: She goes on to explain how the encounter…

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what we love: fashion edition

Liza Minnelli, Bianca Jagger, Andy Warhol, and Halston at Studio 54 1. Club Hangover The new documentary Studio 54 reveals the revolutionary spirit of the greatest party in modern history.Legendary events, when viewed through the rosy lens of nostalgia, tend to be exaggerated. But in Matt Tyrnauer’s forthcoming documentary Studio 54, the parties at the infamous Manhattan discotheque not only live up to the hype, they surpass it.Featuring interviews with the club’s employees, habitués, and surviving co-founder Ian Schrager—as well as a treasure trove of archival videos and a dynamite soundtrack—the film (opening October 5 ) paints a glorious picture of a kind of hedonism and egalitarianism we may never see again, all etched out on the dance floor of a former theater on…

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