U.S. Supreme Court observers are more reluctant than usual to try and predict how the court might come down on the always hot-button issue of LGBT rights. Read More »
As a teenager in suburban Maryland, Joshua Grannell created a makeshift horror house, enlisting his supportive family. Decades later, as Peaches Christ, the gay horror super-fan di... Read More »
Two men were threatened with battery in two incidents Monday, October 14, by people wearing masks, just blocks from the Castro.
As I crossed the gangway to board the Celebrity Cruises' Summit for VACAYA's maiden voyage this summer, the Scissor Sisters serenading over the speakers reassured me that "a kiki is a party for calming all your nerves."
Facing a tepid response from adults willing to open their homes to a homeless young person, the San Francisco LGBT Community Center will hold a recruiting event this Saturday for its Host Homes program.
A debate among the four candidates for San Francisco district attorney was civil for the most part, but near the end the two leading candidates squabbled over the mayor's recent action appointing Suzy Loftus interim DA.
The Castro will have a third cannabis dispensary thanks to a 4-0 vote last week by the city's planning commission allowing the Flore Store to open at 258 Noe Street.
The cute, furry faces of teddy bears provide a whimsical detail to the back of two leather vests worn by leathermen in a daddy and son relationship.
My mainstream sports journalism career reached its apex 30 years ago today — October 17, 1989 — when the Loma Prieta earthquake rumbled through Candlestick Park just minutes before the scheduled start of Game 3 of the 1989 World Series.
We tried to schedule an editorial board interview with Paul Miyamoto, the only candidate for San Francisco sheriff.
San Francisco City Attorney Dennis Herrera is running unopposed for a sixth term and we endorse him once again.
Autumn's brisk beauty is reflected in the bounty of arts events, including authors, artists and queer horror films.
After more than 200 years, the perpetually hip writing team of Mozart and Da Ponte still has a hit on their hands. "The Marriage of Figaro" opened at the War Memorial Opera House last week, and it's funnier and timelier than ever.
In his provocative and darkly funny new feature-length biopic "Where's My Roy Cohn?" director Matt Tyrnauer once again displays a remarkable ability to rummage around in our country's recent past.
From its very title, Caleb Crain's second novel, "Overthrow," is comedy of the highest order.
Out There has famously thirsty ears, but here are three CDs that have lately quenched them.
As Sloan De Forest shows in TCM's "Dynamic Dames: 50 Leading Ladies Who Made History" (Running Press, $23), today's gifted actresses continue to make noteworthy films.
The Castro Theatre will be hopping on October 26 with SexCells, featuring Marc Almond, TR/ST, Hercules & Love Affair (playing a DJ set) and other talents.
In the depths of the New York winter, Caissie Levy will be defrosted. Bay Area audiences can preview the thaw as Levy brings a mix of backstage stories and folk-pop arrangements of theater songs to Feinstein's at the Nikko.
Nibble on some pumpkin spice nightlife.
Andy Mientus takes to the elegant stage of Feinstein's At the Nikko on October 12 and 13, for an evening of song devoted to the great folk rocker Joni Mitchell.
Tom Orr will sing for his supper at Martuni's when he offers The Greatest Showqueen, an evening of wild parodies of classic Broadway hits. The October 13 show is a comeback of sorts for Orr.
Autumn lovelies fill our weekly line-up of nightlifery.