X-Men: A Gay XXX Parody

Wolverine and Cyclops relieve some of the stress that comes with saving the world in X-Men: A Gay XXX Parody. Wolverine fits his huge pulsing cock inside of Cyclops and fucks him with all … See full summary »

These Are the 18 Best LGBTQ Movies You Can Stream on Netflix Right Now

From powerful documentaries to touching rom coms, the catalog of LGBTQ-centric films isn’t so narrow anymore.

Let’s be honest: LGBTQ+ representation in movies hasn’t always been exactly up to par. For so long, good queer cinema was virtually non-existent or played into tired, tokenizing tropes. Even with that in mind, most mainstream cinema has centered on heteronormative storylines for decades.

However, where such criticisms once arose from a near-barren canon, LGBTQ+ cinema has become widespread enough to bear some award-winning, prestige films. Sure, the scarcity still has you scavenging through some painful storylines from time to time, but with all that digging eventually comes gold. Luckily for you, when it comes to Netflix, we’ve done most of the digging for you.

The beauty of LGBTQ+ representation in film is that, just like the members of its community, there is no “one-size-fits-all” story. This means it’s not just about LGBTQ+ trauma anymore: there are comedies, compelling dramas, adventures, and a few documentaries scattered in, too. Here are the best LGBTQ+ films on Netflix.

Move over A League of Their Own: One All-American Girls Professional Baseball League player and her partner have love of their own not yet portrayed on-screen. Directed by the great-nephew of Terry Donahue and Pat Henschel, A Secret Love uncovers the two women’s romantic relationship, spanning across decades of secrecy.

A perfect addition to any Baby Gay™’s coming-of-age canon, The Half Of It tells the tender story of Elie, a bookish high schooler who finds herself in an unlikely love triangle when a jock recruits her help in courting Aster, her own crush. Directed by Alice Wu and starring an Asian-American lead, the film displays some much-needed representation in young adult-oriented queer cinema.

This heartwarming Bollywood romantic comedy-drama tells the story of Sweety, a young Punjabi woman and closeted lesbian, on her quest for acceptance from her family. In love with another woman but pressured by her family to marry a man, Sweety finds her fate ironically saved by a potential suitor who assists her coming-out by crafting a romantic play about the two women.

Circus of Books is a documentary about the West Hollywood bookstore of the same name that became the largest U.S. distributor of gay porn in the 1980s, including its history as a queer social club, and the husband and wife owners who stayed library-hush through it all. A textbook example of allyship, pun intended.

A teenaged boy named Song finds himself in a twisted triangle when it is revealed that his late father’s primary insurance beneficiary is his secret male lover. As Song finds his allegiance caught between the two battling widow and widower, his mother struggles with her grief and possession, determined not to lose another loved one’s favor to the elusive man.

Moonlight is hard to sum up into a sentence. It’s better described as a list of words: breathtaking, visceral, touching, devastating. The story of a young black gay man growing was handily the most powerful film of 2016 (sorry La La Land), and it’s one of those Best Picture winners whose gravitas only continues to swell with time.

There is a truth about a lot of LGBTQ movies being a bit of a tragedy fest, and make no mistake—Philadelphia is a heartbreaker. But the Tom Hanks film is so much more than another AIDS-tale that ends in tragedy. It’s possibly the most powerful performance Hanks has ever given, and it sheds an incredibly important light on an epidemic that the American government largely turned a blind eye to.

A gay man (Jesse Plemons) returns home to his conservative family to be with his cancer-stricken mom (Molly Shannon) in this sweetly comic semi-autobiographical film written and directed by Chris Kelly.

A lot of people have heard about Marsha P. Johnson… particularly as the rumored thrower of the first brick at Stonewall. But few people know the story of her death and how many believe it was unfairly ruled a suicide. A pillar of the LGBTQ community, The Death and Life of Marsha P. Johnson is simply required viewing. And that’s not a cliché in this case.

The Perfection is one of those bizarro films that isn’t particularly the best-made feature, but damn if it isn’t a lot of fun to watch. Starring Allison Williams and Logan Browning, this queer horror film is all about psychological manipulation and a bit of campiness. Always worth it for that, if nothing else.

This film won Matthew McConaughey and Jared Leto Oscars at the 2014 Academy Awards. But even more than being Oscar bait, it tells the important story of real-life mid-1980s electrician Ron Woodroof, who is diagnosed with AIDS and given 30 days to live. He smuggles unapproved therapies and drugs into the U.S., and with a fellow AIDS patient (Leto), he sells those treatments to other people in need of them.

This starts out like any other teen movie: high schooler Alex Truelove (Daniel Doheny) wants to lose his virginity to his girlfriend. But this one has a twist. He ends up meeting Elliot (Antonio Marziale) and falling for him. Fear not though—this still has all the teen movie maxims: a little angst, cute moments, and exploration of sexuality.

This movie, from Spanish director Isabel Coixet, is about the first same-sex marraige in Spain. The harrowing true story follows Elisa Sanchez Loriga, who took on the identity of Mario Sánchez so she could marry her partner, Marcela Gracia Ibeas. This marriage, which took place on June 8, 1901, was later discovered, but the Catholic church never ended up denouncing the union. The couple did, however, spend the rest of their life running from persecution.

This documentary tells the story of lesbian comedian Tig Notaro, who turns a breast cancer diagnosis into a powerful comedy set. The smart comic’s journey is as hysterical as it is touching, and man if it doesn’t serve a lot of both.

No, this is not the 2015 Will Smith movie about the forensic pathologist who discovers a neurological deterioration among former NFL players. This one, which requires you to search “concussion movie lesbian” in order to find the plot, is about a lesbian who gets hit in the head with a baseball, gets a concussion, and decides she needs a more sexually adventurous life than the one she has with her wife.

In this Tom Ford film, Colin Firth plays George Falconer, an English professor in Los Angeles in 1962. He is grieving the death of his partner, Jim, but Jim’s family won’t acknowledge him. George decides to end his life, but as he prepares to do so, he comes across several significant people from his past who might just convince him that there’s more to live for.

Two teenage girls fall in (and out) of love in this sexy and intense coming-of-age drama that picked up the Palme d’Or at the Cannes Film Festival—and will put you through the emotional ringer.

Director Miguel Arteta co-wrote the screenplay for this comedy with Alia Shawkat, who stars as one half of a couple (alongside Laia Costa) that meets at a club and discovers intimacy through frequent sex.

These Are the 18 Best LGBTQ Movies You Can Stream on Netflix Right Now

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Xgay Name Meaning

Historically, surnames evolved as a way to sort people into groups – by occupation, place of origin, clan affiliation, patronage, parentage, adoption, and even physical characteristics (like red hair). Many of the modern surnames in the dictionary can be traced back to Britain and Ireland.

Xgay Name Meaning

What Xgay family records will you find?

There are 3,000 census records available for the last name Xgay. Like a window into their day-to-day life, Xgay census records can tell you where and how your ancestors worked, their level of education, veteran status, and more.

There are 642 immigration records available for the last name Xgay. Passenger lists are your ticket to knowing when your ancestors arrived in the USA, and how they made the journey – from the ship name to ports of arrival and departure.

There are 1,000 military records available for the last name Xgay. For the veterans among your Xgay ancestors, military collections provide insights into where and when they served, and even physical descriptions.

There are 3,000 census records available for the last name Xgay. Like a window into their day-to-day life, Xgay census records can tell you where and how your ancestors worked, their level of education, veteran status, and more.

There are 642 immigration records available for the last name Xgay. Passenger lists are your ticket to knowing when your ancestors arrived in the USA, and how they made the journey – from the ship name to ports of arrival and departure.

There are 1,000 military records available for the last name Xgay. For the veterans among your Xgay ancestors, military collections provide insights into where and when they served, and even physical descriptions.

You’ve only scratched the surface of Xgay family history.

What Xgay family records will you find?

What is the average Xgay lifespan?

An unusually short lifespan might indicate that your Xgay ancestors lived in harsh conditions. A short lifespan might also indicate health problems that were once prevalent in your family. The SSDI is a searchable database of more than 70 million names. You can find birthdates, death dates, addresses and more.

PROTOTYPE INFORMATION

XGAY – AUSTRALIAN TRANSPORT NETWORK / PACIFIC NATIONALGRAIN HOPPERS – Notes courtesy Sean Kelly

The original C-35 hopper, as built for ATN, who at the time had a 6 year contract with AWB Limited. The 44 ‘XGAY’ hoppers were branded with AWB logos with the slogan “Turning Wheat into Gold”. See logo above. A well worn XGAY 0013 gives a good side on portrait to compare with the WG hoppers. 19/07/2005.

In the late 1990’s US Railroad “Wisconsin Central” invested worldwide in various railways (England, Jordan, New Zealand etc.) including bidding for Government railways that were being privatized here in Australia. Bidding was successful in Tasmania. This formed a foundation for Australian Transport Network, but WC failed to obtain the freight franchises in Victoria and Western Australia.

In order to assist AWB Limited with its logistical difficulties, a second “above rail” operation (apart from Tasrail) was set up in Victoria. Initially “ATN Access” was created to service the new, prototype, AWB, bulk loading facility at Dimboola which was to feed the new bulk loading facility at Appleton Dock in Melbourne. However at the demand of AWB Limited, the ATN Access train’s duty soon turned primarily to N.S.W. from the Riverina to Port Kembla.

To run this train four out of a total of seven ex W.A.G.R. “L” classes that the company had previously purchased were partly reconditioned by N.R.E.C. in Whyalla, South Australia.

ATN considered local manufactures for the grain hoppers, but the lead time was way too long and the price was high; so alternatively, ATN sought the assistance of transport and engineering company, Macfield. Their Mechanical Engineer designed a wagon with a low tare to load ratio. Macfield, who already had experience with building Chinese flatcars for Austrac, outsourced the construction to the ATN hoppers to the Chinese State Railways workshop at Qi-Qi-Har in far northern China. This wagon was capable of an axle load of 23 tone, giving it a 92 tone gross weight. That meant an XGAY could carry 17 tone more than a Victorian VHGY (a “Bullet” or “Goofy”) hopper.

There, with a labour force of approximately 20,000 workers, the Qi-Qi-Har shops turned out the 44 ATN ordered wagons in just twelve weeks. The set was built initially to run a 40 car train with a 10% allowance for equipment out of service. In practice however, the train usually operated as a42 car train.

Essentially the “XGAY” hoppers were built offshore for speed in delivery and much lower price. The concept was that the wagons were designed for a ten year lifespan before being scrapped and replaced by even heavier load caring wagons (assuming Australian axle loads increased over the decade) cars went into service in August 2000, and although only designed for a 10 year service life, have recently re-entered service IN August 2016 with Pacific National hauling wheat from Werris Creek to Geelong.

History: Originally established as an Australian government body during the 1930’s, AWB Limited (AWB) commenced operations in its present form on the 1st July 1999 when it was restructured as a private company. AWB is Australia’s largest Agribusiness

AWB’s first foray into rail haulage occurred in 2000, when they awarded a 6 year contact to ATN Access. ATN Access, owned by US operator Wisconsin Central, purchased 44 ‘XGAY’ grain hoppers (model C-35) from China to service the contract. In 2004, Pacific National (PN) purchased ATN Access and now own and operate all 44’ XGAY’ wagons

In 2008, AWB teamed up with Victorian based operator El Zorro, to run grain trains in NSW and Victoria, on both the standard and broad gauge. El Zorro was contracted to provide hook and pull services. It was quickly evident that there was a short supply of grain hoppers outside of the Pacific National fleet, and in late 2008 AWB purchased 85 ‘WGBY’ hoppers through CIMC Rolling Stock Australia. These hoppers were an upgraded C-35 design (known as the C-35 mk2), and arrived in Newcastle in early 2009.

Additional wagons were purchased in late 2009, with 90 ‘WGSY’ hoppers arriving in Newcastle in mid 2010.

Description:: The WGBY and WGSY are virtually identical in design and construction. Each wagon has a single piece roof hatch and four discharge gates, which can be operated in pairs. The gates and hatch are pneumatically controlled by ground operated handles with main reservoir air pressure supplying the Norgren pneumatic components. Unlike the early grain hoppers, the discharge gates are inclined to minimize any product remaining in the gate area after discharging.

The cubic capacity of 85 meters is ideal for grain products, and a height of 3748mm allows loading at almost any site in Australia. The maximum load is 68 tones, bringing the gross weight to 92 tones.

While the WGSY hoppers are single units, the WGBY hoppers are set up as permanently bar coupled two-packs. This arrangement reduces in train forces and shortens the wagon length by 200mm, due to the draw bar being shorter than two standard couplers. One disadvantage is that two hoppers may be removed from service for maintenance even though only one requires WGBY is fitted with a full set of air brake equipment so ultimately could be separated if required. The wagons are paired in sequential numbers; 1001 & 1002 are the first pair, with the bar coupling connecting both A ends on the wagon. This placed the B ends (Handbrake ends) at the outer ends of the two-pack. 85 WGBY hoppers were built, and hopper 1085 remains stored in Newcastle as a spare hopper chassis.

The air brakes are controlled by a Chinese manufactured 120AK valve, and each hopper is fitted with two brake cylinders, as well as other air brake components. Each brake cylinder controls the brakes on one bogie. The bogies are low track force (LTF) cross braced 70t bogies which produce excellent ride characteristics and minimal wheel wear.

The WGBY hoppers are fitted with WMLE bogies and the WGSY hoppers are fitted with WAAE bogies. The WAAE bogies are designed to be easily gauge convertible, with modified clearances for broad gauge (BG) brake beams and wheelsets. The BG wheelsets are designed as ‘push-in’ axles, which allows the wheel disc to be pushed in on the axle to convert it to a standard gauge wheelset (or vise-versa). This concept has been used in Victoria for many years.

The colour scheme is very plain, with no corporate logos on the hopper, and only a small loading diagram on the side of each wagon. Both classes of wagons were delivered in a dark blue colour, however the WGSY has a more purple tinge to the colour.

Operations: Currently operated solely by El Zorro, as the hook and pull provider to AWB Limited, the normal train consist of around 40 wagons. While all WGBY wagons remain on the standard gauge, operating in SA, VIC & NSW the first 42 WGSY wagons (2001-2042) have been gauge converted in May 2010 to operate on the Victorian Broad Gauge network. This rake will replace leased AHGX hoppers. The remaining 48 WGSY wagons will remain on the standard gauge.

BGSY Grain Hopper

The BGSY hoppers are based on the successful C35 design which dates back to May 2000. The first wagons being delivery were 44 ‘XGAY’ hoppers for ATN Access. Following orders included 84 ‘WGBY’ and 90 ‘WGSY’ hoppers for AWB (now Cargill), being delivered in the late BGSY is very similar in design and external appearance to the previous C35 hoppers, and especially the WBSY. The C35 design is a Chinese design, based on a domestic Chinese grain has purchased 44 BGSY hoppers to serve a long term haulage contract with George Weston Foods (GWF) which requires grain from throughout NSW to be hauled to the mill complex in Enfield, Sydney. Along with the wagons SSR has also purchased two brand new GT46ACE locomotives from Downer. These are locomotives SSR101 and hoppers were built by Qiqihar Railway Rolling Stock Company (QRRS) at their Qiqihar facility in far northern China.

The BGSY wagons are very similar to the WGSY wagons in design and construction. They are a single wagon hopper, painted in the bright SSR yellow colour, and carry both SSR and GWF wagon has a long roof opening for loading, with a single piece hatch keeping the contents dry. The discharge of the product is through for gates which are controlled as pairs. All top and bottom operations are controlled from toggles mounted at ground level, which activated pneumatic cylinders supplied by cubic capacity of 85m is ideal for grain, ensuing the wagon cannot be overloaded at mainline sites. The loading height of 3750mm makes the hopper compatible with all silos in NSW (and generally Australia). The maximum load for the hopper is 68 tonnes, giving a total gross weight of 92 wagon is fitted with a relayed brake system which is also a ‘two-pipe’ system. This ‘two-pipe’ system allows the main reservoir to assist the brake pipe in the recharging of an air receiver which applies the brakes, essentially making it easier and safer to descend long steep air brakes are controlled by a 120AK Chinese valve, and a brake cylinder at either end of the hopper applies the brakes on the respective bogie below bogies are the standard QRRS low track force cross braces style, and they are painted black. These bogies provide an excellent ride quality for the wagon and significantly reduce wheel wear.

Having only arrived in mid -November 2014, the BGSY wagons have seen very limited service, after being stored at Blayney for a short period of time. The BGSY fleet has replaced the Graincorp leased wagons which are used by SSR for delivering grain to the GWF mill Enfield. This mill has been known as ‘Westons’ for many years although ‘Weston Milling’ is now known as ‘MauriANZ’ BGSY hoppers will quickly become a familiar sight being hauled by the SSR class GT46ACE locomotives, travelling all over the state, collecting grain for domestic milling at Enfield.