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Gay Mag

A new magazine from Roxane Gay offering some of the most interesting and thoughtful cultural criticism to be found on the Web. Our first quarterly is coming in June 2019. We value deep explorations, timelessness, and challenging conventional thinking without being cheap and lazy.

Gay Mag

Gay Mag

A new magazine from Roxane Gay offering some of the most interesting and thoughtful cultural criticism to be found on the Web. Our first quarterly is coming in June 2019. We value deep explorations, timelessness, and challenging conventional thinking without being cheap and lazy.

Gay Mag

18 Dead LGBT Magazines Worth Remembering

After years of fiction, personal essays, and art that all came from a $26,000 Kickstarter campaign, queer mag Hello Mr. is no more.

Though many will miss the magazine “about men who date men” that launched in April 2013, it’s not the first of its kind to print its last issue. Throughout the years, many publications forced us to question our sense of normal and what a magazine could look like when LGBT people were front and center. In the fight for eyes, few have survived. But we’ve compiled a list of now-passed queer magazines that gave a voice to the entire LGBT community when it seemed like we had none.

18 Dead LGBT Magazines Worth Remembering

Butt Magazine, 2001-2016

“The pocket-size magazine by, for and about homosexuals,” was founded in the Netherlands in 2001 by Gert Jonkers and Jep van Beenekom. Though no longer making new content in print or online, the “infamous pink periodical” makes sure you’re 18 before entering its website — which is just as infamously pink.

BUTT featured photography and interviews with renowned gay artists, such as German fashion designer Bernhard Willhelm, whose nude portraits — taken by Wolfgang Tillmans — appeared in the magazine’s first issue in May 2001. Since then, BUTT has featured gay artists such as Casey Spooner, Michael Stipe, John Waters, Heinz Peter Knes, Edmund White, Terence Koh, Walter Pfeiffer, and Slava Mogutin.

BUTT’s aesthetic was memorable for the way it sexualized men you’d find on the street or subway; they had body hair, teeth that weren’t perfect, even paunch. Queer magazines of the early 2000s still mostly stuck with the airbrushed, Ken-doll look that was ubiquitous in West Hollywood and Chelsea. BUTT helped pave the way for a fresh appreciation of down-to-Earth guys, something that Hello Mr. later embraced.

Although the magazine’s final issues were published in 2016, it can still be found worldwide, including at local American Apparel stores in the U.S. and U.K.

Butt Magazine, 2001-2016

Outweek Magazine, 1989-1991

Though short-lived, Outweek presented a bold, unapologetic voice that was unafraid to call out America’s dismissive attitude towards AIDS and homophobia. In doing so, Outweek left a lasting legacy.

The magazine was conceived by music producer Gabriel Rotello, who was involved in ACT UP, the radical activist group which he felt needed a publication that represented its values. He teamed up with fellow ACT UP member Kendall Morrison, who was looking for an avenue to advertise for his gay phone sex businesses. Neither had journalism experience, but Morrison became a publisher and Rotello the editor-in-chief. 

The magazine became a source of breaking news for both New York City and the nation. It’s best known for covering the Covenant House sex scandal, in which the privately funded homeless youth shelter’s president, Father Bruce Ritter, was accused of abusing the young men he claimed to be aiding. Later it revealed that the New York health commissioner was advocating that all people with AIDS should be quarantined, sparking a huge dispute within the mayor’s office. It also was the first publication to reclaim the word queer as an all-inclusive term for the LGBTQ community. 

Outweek gave The Advocate a run for its money, causing a decline in circulation which forced the older magazine to be more inclusive of queer women. It also encouraged this publication to engage in politics and activism with a stronger voice.

However, Outweek had a penchant for outting celebrities that current LGBT publications condemn. It’s „GossipWatch“ columns railed against closeted public figures like David Geffen, Malcolm Forbes, and Liz Smith for being complicit in the silence surrounding AIDS and gay rights. 

Despite its journalistic merit, Outweek struggled to make a profit, and after 105 issues, it shut down. However its staff went on to do great things. Columnist Michael Goff founded Out and was its first editor and president. Reporter David Kirby began working for The New York Times and published a feature on how mercury causes autism. When he joined Long Island’s Newsday, Rotello became the first openly gay columnist for a major newspaper and now works as a documentary producer-director.

Hero, 1997-2002

Even though other LGBT magazines at the time knew that sex sells – and used that to their advantage – HERO Magazine steered clear of pornography and other sexual content.

After its founding in 1997, HERO Magazine made moves that were inclusive and progressive, as it was more accepting of couples and men over 40 than other gay publications at the time. It also ran the first automotive column in a national gay magazine and made a habit of turning away advertising from both tobacco and adult companies. The magazine was recognized for its efforts when it became the first gay magazine to be “highly recommended” by Library Journal. 

After its initial popularity, things declined for HERO Magazine after 9/11, when its financial backing was frozen. HERO Magazine officially went down in January of 2002, although its parent company, HERO Media is alive and well, and develops other online and print publications, like

XY, 1996-2008

XY, named for the combination of male chromosomes, is a magazine that gradually became more and more strongly aimed at gay youth, because editors witnessed that kids became coming out as gay younger. It relaunched in 2016 after and eight year hiatus. 

The publication was originally founded in 1996 by XY says that it is „known best for its original photography, brazenly honest commentary on politics and culture, review of film, music and literature, reader contributions, advice on surviving young and gay, and a rather dark sense of humor.“ 

Michael Glatze – the man who declared he was no longer gay and took a sharp turn toward conservatism and Christianity while opposing gay rights – was a longtime managing editor before the publication initially filed for bankruptcy in 2010. Since the publication went into circulation again, its issues can be found on its new website.

Men, 1984-2009

Men was a gay porn magazine that did more than just gay porn.

Popularized by its sexy photoshoots of popular names (and popular bods) in the adult film industry, Men also featured erotic fiction, video reviews, and other unique features. Men — which was originally named Advocate Men until 1997, since it was a sister publication of The Advocate — drew in an audience by feature popular male models like Zeb Atlas and Mark Dalton, among others.

But in 2009, the publishers of the Los Angeles-based magazine, Speciality Publications, announced it was moving all its gay porn magazine to an online platform, called

However, you’ll come up unlucky if you try to access the website now; and no new issues of Men have seen the light of day since.

Blueboy, 1974-2007

Blueboy – originally written as Blue Boy — reigned as the gay equivalent of Playboy of the tail end of the 20th-century.

Founded in 1974, Blueboy got its name from a famous 18th-century portrait by Thomas Gainsborough of the same name that featured a boy dressed up in fancy blue clothes. The first issue of Blueboy featured cover art that parodied the painting.

Aside from being a hot source for gay porn in the ’70s and ’80s, Blueboy doubled as a lifestyle magazine that featured articles on everything from love advice to TV and movie reviews to fashion. But Blueboy didn’t shy away from more serious topics, tackling the Reagan administration and the AIDS crisis. However, as more gay lifestyle magazines emerged in the early 1990s, such as Out, MetroSource, and Genre, it became more and more difficult to compete and differentiate itself. As a result, Blueboy began publishing much more hardcore gay images and jettisoned most of its non-porn content.

Although the publication shut down in December 2007, its fame has been immortalized in the Cyndi Lauper song “She Bop” where she sings: „Well, I see him every night in tight blue jeans / In the pages of a Blueboy magazine“

Playguy, 1976-2009

Playguy – not to be confused with the famous and infamous Playboy – was a porn magazine for gay men under the age of 25.

First published in 1976, the magazine just barely surpassed 30 years in circulation when it was shut down in 2009, nine years after the death of its founder, George W. Mavety.

Girlfriends, 1993-2006

Girlfriends used to call itself “the magazine of lesbian enjoyment” — and for good reason.

Founded in 1993 by current Advocate editors Diane Anderson-Minshall and Jacob Anderson-Minshall, along with Heather Findlay, Girlfriends wasn’t your typical women’s magazine. It did cover everything a run-of-the-mill women’s magazine would cover — from culture to entertainment to world events — but did so from a lesbian’s perspective, which was revolutionary at the time.

The magazine was based and distributed in San Francisco and shared a publisher with the lesbian erotica magazine On Our Backs. Although Girlfriends strayed away from sexual content, it had its own unique and useful features, like an annual list of the best places in the world for lesbians to live, and an online dating service run from the magazine’s website.

However, the reign of the lesbian lifestyle magazine was cut short when Girlfriends ran its last issue in 2006.

Genre, 1992-2009

When Genre was first published in 1992, it started out as quarterly magazine that mostly covered subjects pertinent to gay man, particularly with a focus on entertainment and travel, sometimes straying into coverage of political topics. As the magazine grew in popularity and adopted editor Judy Wieder it eventually became a monthly magazine – and dropped the politics, focusing more heavily on arts and entertainment. After Wieder conducted a cover interview with Madonna, The Advocate recruited her as an art and entertainment editor.

As the 21st approached and it became more and more difficult to compete with other LGBT publications, such as Out, Details, and The Advocate, the magazine began to adopt a more urban theme, with the intention of catering to Generation X’s former club kids. The fact that Genre drew investors like Ford motors was significant, as it disproved the belief that mainstream companies working with LGBT publications was taboo. 

In 2002, the magazine faced another rebranding project, as it began to delve into more topics of personal growth within gay men, tackling issues like spirituality and how to live a healthy lifestyle. Genre gradually drew in more advertisers and increasing popularity until it went out of circulation in 2009 due to the recession.

Transsexual News Telegraph, 1991-2002

This woke quarterly newsmagazine ran strove to center transgender people before the term was even in our lexicon.

Strongly standing against colonialism and for intersectional values, TNT covers often portrayed trans identities and art while the back of each issue included thought-provoking graphic art. The text touched upon trans art and cultural events, reviewing gender politics in film, while „News On The March“ delivered updates on politics.

TNT never had a large base of subscribers, but used its status as a tool to heat up discussions between trans activists at the dawn of the transgender rights movement.

Transgender Tapestry, 1985-2006

With activist Dallas Denny as its editor, Transgender Tapestry took on trans issues with an educational perspective.

The magazine was published by the International Foundation for Gender Education, an American nonprofit transgender organization devoted to ending intolerance. Hyper-inclusive, Tapestry was „a magazine by, for, and about all things trans, including crossdressing, transsexualism, intersexuality, FTM, MTF, butch, femme, drag kings and drag queens, androgyny, female and male impersonation, and more.“

„The crossdressing and transsexual phenomena have been an integral part of human experience as long as there has been a human experience,“ said IFGE founder Merissa Sherrill Lynn, „Yet, as common as they are, ignorance of them, and the resulting intolerance and fear, continues to cost good people their happiness, their jobs, their families, and their lives. It costs society its neighbors, its friends, and its productive citizens.“

IFGE was the only American transgender organization with paid staff, and its website, which went online in 1998, was heavily used by trans people. Readers indicated in a 2002 survey that it was the „best source on the internet,“ for finding trans information, outcompeting Google and Yahoo.

YGA, 2004-2007

YGA was an award-winning magazine for queer and questioning youth, functioning as an accessible and inclusive resource for many.

Where XY was a magazine that was catered to young gay men, YGA had an audience of youth who filled up every part of the LGBT spectrum. XY magazine ended up serving its purpose where YGA was concerned, though — it was where YGA founders and eventual long-term boyfriends Benjie Nycum and Michael Glatze met. YGA was the only English-speaking publication of its kind, and won the National Role Model Award from Equality Forum, a big deal in the world of gay publications. But this is the same Michael Glatze who left Playguy in 2007, declaring he was no longer gay, embraced Christian fundamentalism, and became a vocal opponent of LGBT rights. The publication fell apart soon after.

On Our Backs Magazine, 1984-2006

When On Our Backs was published in 1984, it was the first time the US saw a lesbian publication making lesbian porn for a lesbian audience – something of a revolution.

The women-run publication shared a name with a book written by Rosita Sweetman, which looked as sexual attitudes in Ireland in the 1980s.

However, the lesbian reign was cut short in 2006 when Velvetpark Magazine bought the publication – along with its sister publication, Girlfriends, which was basically On Our Backs PG-edition. The magazine was temporarily made available online by Reveal Digital but ultimately taken down when fears arose of minors having easy-access to the publication, which was accompanied with privacy issues.

The Ladder, 1956-1972

The first nationally distributed lesbian magazine was published from 1956 to 1972. The title was drawn from the artwork on the first cover, line drawings moving towards a ladder that disappeared into the clouds, perhaps symbolic of moving women up the ladder and through the glass ceiling.

Originally put together by the Daughters of Bilitis, the first American lesbian organization, which disbanded over disagreements on whether to band up with misogynist gay male functions or join the feminist movement, several of Ladder’s editors moved to the National Organization for Women. 

As younger readers became more militant in the fight for equality, they lashed back at the older members‘ ideas. Fearing that the magazine would be lost due to the issues in the organization, DOB President Rita LaPorte stole the 3,800-member mailing list for The Ladder, of which for safety reasons, there were only two copies. Along with Barbara Grier, LaPorte continued to publish until money dried up in 1972.

„No woman ever made a dime for her work, and themselves into a state of mental and physical decline on behalf of the magazine,“ said Grier. „Most of (the editors) believed that they were moving the world with their labors, and I believe that they were right.“

Instinct, 1997-2015

Instinct magazine is still alive and breathing — well, online, at least. Founded by Instinct PublishingCurtis Circulation in 1997, Instinct saw the light of day as a tangible gay men’s lifestyle magazine until 2015. Its online incarnation was established in 2013, where it still actively publishes articles covering gay media, politics, and commentary.

Drummer, 1975-1999

This magazine, which targeted gay men in the leather subculture was founded in 1975 by John H. Embry and Jeanne BarneyDrummer moved from Los Angeles to San Francisco in 1977 and was published until 1999. 

The magazine had a swipe with some serious controversy throughout the 1970s and 1980s. Although Editor-in-Chief Drummer allowed the gay National Socialist League to advertise in the magazine for decades.

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1. Out Magazine | Gay & Lesbian Travel, Fashion & Culture

New York City, New York, United States About Magazine Gay and lesbian perspectives on style, entertainment, travel, fashion, arts, politics, culture, music, film, celebrities and the world at large. Frequency 1 post / dayAlso in Gay Travel BlogsMagazine out.comFacebook fans 790.1K ⋅ Twitter followers 257.3K ⋅ Instagram Followers 452.6K ⋅ Social Engagement 4.3Kⓘ ⋅ Domain Authority 81ⓘ ⋅ Alexa Rank 49.7Kⓘ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

2. Metro Weekly | Washington, D.C.’s LGBTQ Magazine

Washington, District Of Columbia, United States About Magazine Metro Weekly has served Washington, DC’s gay and lesbian community since May 1994, and is now the largest and longest continuously-running LGBT publication and website in the region! Frequency 30 posts / week Since May 1994 Magazine metroweekly.comFacebook fans 30.1K ⋅ Twitter followers 17.5K ⋅ Instagram Followers 4.2K ⋅ Social Engagement 14ⓘ ⋅ Domain Authority 67ⓘ ⋅ Alexa Rank 148.4Kⓘ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

3. The Advocate

Los Angeles, California, United States About Magazine Gay news – commentary, arts & entertainment, health, parenting, and politics. The Advocate is the leading source for up-to-date and extensive LGBT news. The magazine reports monthly on news, politics, business, medical issues, fine arts, and entertainment. is a source for breaking news and current events in all of those areas. Frequency 3 posts / day Magazine Facebook fans 471.9K ⋅ Twitter followers 296.6K ⋅ Instagram Followers 120.7K ⋅ Social Engagement 2.1Kⓘ ⋅ Domain Authority 84ⓘ ⋅ Alexa Rank 40.3Kⓘ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

4. OutSmart Magazine

Houston, Texas, United States About Magazine OutSmart is Houston’s award-winning LGBT magazine covering entertainment, lifestyle, community events, and news. Frequency 2 posts / day Magazine Facebook fans 14.8K ⋅ Twitter followers 4.1K ⋅ Instagram Followers 7.8K ⋅ Social Engagement 180ⓘ ⋅ Domain Authority 56ⓘ ⋅ Alexa Rank 831.6Kⓘ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

5. The Gaily Grind

United States About Magazine The Gaily Grind is a LGBTQ news magazine, reporting on the latest LGBTQ news, entertainment and topics of great importance within the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender community. Frequency 1 post / day Magazine thegailygrind.comFacebook fans 365.3K ⋅ Twitter followers 14.2K ⋅ Instagram Followers 55K ⋅ Social Engagement 3.4Kⓘ ⋅ Domain Authority 62ⓘ ⋅ Alexa Rank 183.5Kⓘ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

6. IN Magazine | Canada’s Premier LGBT Lifestyle Magazine.

Canada About Magazine IN Magazine is a refreshing take on gay and lesbian city life, across Canada. IN Magazine spotlights the best in entertainment, opinion and lifestyle, exploring everything from relationship advice and health to art and fashion. Frequency 1 post / day Magazine inmagazine.caFacebook fans 4.3K ⋅ Twitter followers 3.9K ⋅ Instagram Followers 2.6K ⋅ Domain Authority 45ⓘ ⋅ Alexa Rank 893Kⓘ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

8. Get Out! Magazine | NYC’s Gay Magazine

New York City, New York, United States About Magazine Get Out! Magazine was launched in June 2009 with a fresh voice in gay NYC media. Get Out! features the venues, personalities and culture of LGBT nightlife in New York with a new issue released each week in all of the city’s gay and gay-friendly venues. Frequency 6 posts / monthAlso in Gay BlogsMagazine getoutmag.comFacebook fans 8.2K ⋅ Twitter followers 2.8K ⋅ Instagram Followers 2.2K ⋅ Domain Authority 41 ⋅ Alexa Rank 2.2M View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

9. Rage Magazine

Southern California About Magazine The Rage Monthly is a full glossy entertainment, lifestyle and nightlife magazine catering to the LGBT community. Frequency 4 posts / month Since Sep 2009 Magazine ragemonthly.comFacebook fans 23.1K ⋅ Twitter followers 9.2K ⋅ Social Engagement 8 ⋅ Domain Authority 36 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

10. EILE Magazine

Ireland About Magazine EILE Magazine is an online-only publication for the LGBT community, with news, interviews, opinion articles, reviews and more. Frequency 1 post / day Since Apr 2013 Magazine eile.ieFacebook fans 1.5K ⋅ Twitter followers 1.9K ⋅ Domain Authority 44 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

11. them.

About Magazine them, a next-generation community platform, chronicles and celebrates the stories, people and voices that are emerging and inspiring all of us, ranging in topics from pop culture and style to politics and news, all through the lens of today’s LGBTQ community. Frequency 1 post / day Magazine followers 74.4K ⋅ Social Engagement 2K ⋅ Domain Authority 66 ⋅ Alexa Rank 71K View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

12. Instinct Magazine

United States About Magazine Instinct Magazine is America’s # 1 gay men’s lifestyle and entertainment magazine; your daily one-stop authority on LGBT news, culture, and entertainment. Frequency 5 posts / day Magazine Facebook fans 499K ⋅ Twitter followers 46.6K ⋅ Social Engagement 83 ⋅ Domain Authority 69 ⋅ Alexa Rank 178.6K View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

13. GAY TIMES

About Magazine Gay Times has been a vital resource for the LGBTQ community from its genesis in 1974. Whether that’s been spreading crucial awareness on policy changes and our global queer siblings‘ ongoing fight for liberation, to the latest in celebrity, TV, film and music: Gay Times represents the truly multifaceted nature of the queer community. Frequency 6 posts / day Magazine Facebook fans 1.4M ⋅ Twitter followers 386.2K ⋅ Social Engagement 211 ⋅ Domain Authority 77 ⋅ Alexa Rank 101.6K View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

14. QSaltLake Magazine

Salt Lake City, Utah, United States About Magazine QSaltLake Magazine is the Utah’s source for news and entertainment for the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and ally community since 2004. Get to know the latest LGBT updates at QSaltLake Magazine. Frequency 1 post / day Magazine qsaltlake.comTwitter followers 2.8K ⋅ Domain Authority 45 ⋅ Alexa Rank 203.9K View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

15. Attitude

London, England, United Kingdom About Magazine Attitude is the UK’s best-selling gay magazine. Our revamped website includes breaking news, entertainment exclusives, the best in style and travel, lifestyle features and a wide range of regular celebrity contributors. Attitude is located in London but covers stories of interest to the whole of the United Kingdom and has a global audience of affluent, fashion-conscious, brand-loyal gay men. Frequency 5 posts / day Magazine Facebook fans 785.5K ⋅ Twitter followers 175.3K ⋅ Social Engagement 580 ⋅ Domain Authority 76 ⋅ Alexa Rank 239.9K View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

16. GO Magazine

New York, United States About Magazine GO Magazine is the nation’s most widely read free lesbian publication. It is distributed in 25 cities across the United States. GO Magazine strives to bring you the latest in LGBT news, media, travel and nightlife. Frequency 6 posts / week Magazine gomag.comFacebook fans 148.9K ⋅ Twitter followers 13.1K ⋅ Social Engagement 56 ⋅ Domain Authority 54 ⋅ Alexa Rank 641.8K View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

17. OUT FRONT

Denver, Colorado, United States About Magazine OUT FRONT is the nation’s second-oldest queer media company. We are dedicated to providing news and features content to and about LGBTQ folks, both in Colorado and worldwide. We believe every person and culture is a worthy and vibrant contribution to the fabric of humanity. We are committed to providing the LGBT community and their friends a powerful media platform to educate, celebrate, and activate that belief. Frequency 2 posts / day Magazine Facebook fans 15.7K ⋅ Twitter followers 4.8K ⋅ Domain Authority 49 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

18. CURVE Magazine

Australia About Magazine Curve Magazine, the Global Lesbian Magazine has been supplying news and features to the lesbian, queer and bisexual community since 1989. Stay tuned to get the latest updates. Frequency 2 posts / week Magazine Facebook fans 145.5K ⋅ Twitter followers 39.5K ⋅ Social Engagement 27 ⋅ Domain Authority 61 ⋅ Alexa Rank 945.6K View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

19. Tagg Magazine

District Of Columbia, United States About Magazine Tagg Magazine was created by women, for the lesbian, bisexual, and transgender community to provide the DC Metropolitan Area queer community with a central source for lesbian culture, news, and events. Frequency 5 posts / week Magazine Facebook fans 9.3K ⋅ Twitter followers 6.1K ⋅ Social Engagement 39 ⋅ Domain Authority 51 ⋅ Alexa Rank 871.5K View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

20. Hotspots! Magazine

Florida, United States About Magazine Hotspots is the largest LGBT media company in Florida and one of America’s longest running publications. Hotspots publishes a weekly magazine distributed throughout Southern Florida and Central Florida. Frequency 9 posts / week Magazine hotspotsmagazine.comFacebook fans 25.2K ⋅ Twitter followers 3.2K ⋅ Domain Authority 50 ⋅ Alexa Rank 1.4M View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

21. Scene Magazine

United Kingdom About Magazine Scene Magazine covers News, Politics, Features, Reviews & Listings for the Gay, Lesbian, Bi-sexual & Transgender community in Brighton & Hove. Frequency 3 posts / day Magazine Facebook fans 4K ⋅ Twitter followers 5 ⋅ Domain Authority 47 ⋅ Alexa Rank 1.9M View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

22. DIVA

United Kingdom About Magazine DIVA is the world’s best-selling magazine for LGBTQI women, spotlighting all that is fresh, funny, exciting, controversial and cutting-edge in our community. DIVA brings you the latest in lesbian and bi related celebrity interviews, news, politics, pop culture, style, travel, social issues, entertainment and more. Frequency 21 posts / week Magazine fans 63K ⋅ Twitter followers 83.9K ⋅ Domain Authority 56 ⋅ Alexa Rank 1.1M View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

23. Out In Jersey | Your NJ LGBT Community Portal

New Jersey, United States About Magazine New Jersey’s premiere location for news, reviews, entertainment, and events relevant to the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender community. Frequency 7 posts / week Since Nov 2009 Magazine outinjersey.netFacebook fans 6K ⋅ Twitter followers 1.3K ⋅ Social Engagement 1 ⋅ Domain Authority 48 ⋅ Alexa Rank 1.5M View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

24. Gaylaxy Magazine

Kolkata About Magazine Gaylaxy is India’s leading gay e-magazine. The magazine covers events of gay importance happening in India. The articles range from health, cinema, major LGBT news from India and the world, user stories to issues of importance for the LGBT people. Frequency 2 posts / week Since Jan 2010 Also in Magazine Facebook fans 15K ⋅ Twitter followers 3.8K ⋅ Instagram Followers 2.7K ⋅ Social Engagement 5 ⋅ Domain Authority 43 ⋅ Alexa Rank 2.7M View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

25. The Fight Magazine

Los Angeles, California, United States About Magazine THE FIGHT is a glossy monthly queer magazine dedicated to The FIGHT for LGBT equality & social justice. Get the latest updates at this website. Frequency 5 posts / week Magazine thefightmag.comFacebook fans 6.3K ⋅ Twitter followers 1.8K ⋅ Domain Authority 37 ⋅ Alexa Rank 3.6M View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

26. FTM Magazine

Rochester, New York, United States About Magazine FTM Magazine is a hard-copy, positive reflection of the female to male transgender community. We are in LGBT resource centers, book stores, and have become the symbol of trans inclusion in healthcare offices and business lobbys. They aim to promote, celebrate, and entertain our unique culture. Frequency 3 posts / quarterAlso in Transgender BlogsTransman BlogsMagazine ftmmagazine.comFacebook fans 31.4K ⋅ Twitter followers 7.1K ⋅ Instagram Followers 86.2K ⋅ Social Engagement 71 ⋅ Domain Authority 43 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

27. Express Magazine

New Zealand About Magazine Express has been New Zealand’s leading LGBT media since 1992. Our goal is to inform and support our community by delving into relevant people, stories and events. Frequency 3 posts / day Magazine Facebook fans 68K ⋅ Twitter followers 1.2K ⋅ Instagram Followers 6.6K ⋅ Domain Authority 43 ⋅ Alexa Rank 2.2M View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

28. Boston Spirit Magazine

New England, North Dakota, United States About Magazine Boston Spirit magazine, launched in 2005, is the Premier LGBT publication in the Massachusetts and New England area. Boston Spirit is full of feature articles focusing on LGBT leaders from the worlds of business, politics, and entertainment. We also keep you up to date on all the latest hot spots for travel, shopping and dining, and throw in a few extra surprises in every issue! Frequency 4 posts / week Magazine Facebook fans 8.4K ⋅ Social Engagement 16 ⋅ Domain Authority 38 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

29. Gloss Magazine

San Francisco, California, United States About Magazine Gloss Magazine has been the premiere lifestyle resource for the gay community for 15 years! We offer the widest range of articles, interviews, columns, nightlife listings, reviews and offerings of any publication in the San Francisco Bay Area. Frequency 20 posts / year Magazine glossmagazine.netFacebook fans 7.8K ⋅ Twitter followers 9K ⋅ Domain Authority 30 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

30. Black Gay Blog

London, England, United Kingdom About Magazine A place for same gender loving black men from around the world to meet, greet, date, and discuss life, love, family, work, and more. Frequency 1 post / dayAlso in Black MagazinesMagazine Facebook fans 1.8K ⋅ Twitter followers 1.4K ⋅ Instagram Followers 228 ⋅ Social Engagement 115 ⋅ Domain Authority 12 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

32. Connecticut Voice Magazine

Connecticut, United States About Magazine Connecticut Voice Magazine, the premier LGBTQ magazine for CT, premiered in March 2019. We’re dedicated to showing off informative content. Stay tuned to get the latest updates. Frequency 12 posts / month Magazine ctvoice.comFacebook fans 1.4K ⋅ Twitter followers 159 ⋅ Social Engagement 34 ⋅ Domain Authority 20 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

33. Bear World Magazine

United States About Magazine Bear World Magazine, the leading online magazine for bears, cubs, chubs and their admirers. Bear Word Magazine is the leading online magazine targeted 100% at the worldwide gay bear community. Written by bears, for bears! Frequency 1 post / day Magazine Twitter followers 10.4K ⋅ Instagram Followers 11.5K ⋅ Domain Authority 33 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact

34. Rainbow Pages

About Magazine Our mission is to be an objective source for news, information, events and resources for the LGBT community in Southwest Florida, including Lee County, Collier County and Charlotte County. Frequency 7 posts / year Magazine Instagram Followers 68 ⋅ Domain Authority 12 ⋅ View Latest Posts ⋅ Get Email Contact