Bears, bearded men and the (perhaps not facially-haired) men who admire them gather regularly at The Edge Bar for the weekly Friday happy hour Beards & Booze.
Any man who traveled within the gay leather world of the late 1970s to '90s likely read or knew of Drummer magazine. The last issue of Drummer was published in 1999, until now. Drummer is back. In early October a new iteration of the magazine debuted.
The recently reopened Café revved up Gus Bean's monthly tea dance (third Sundays), Circuit Sundays. With airy sunny dance and hangout areas, the new and improved Café is a new/old favorite in the Castro, day or night.
Nibble on some pumpkin spice nightlife.
Autumn lovelies fill our weekly line-up of nightlifery.
One thing about Fe-Be's that most people know it is that it was the first leather bar on Folsom Street. If there is a second thing people know, it's that the bar was the place that the iconic "Leather David" was born. But there's more to the bar's story.
A San Francisco 49ers football Pride watch party at The Detour in the Castro District featured the 49ers vs. Bengals game, which was shown Sunday Sept. 15 at The Detour.
James "Robbie" Robinson visited San Francisco while stationed at Parks Air Force base in the East Bay in 1957. After being cruised on Market Street, the man led him to the Silver Dollar Bar. His visit began a gay journey in creating community.
San Francisco bars often serve as more than a space for drinks and entertainment, but also for community gatherings. On a beautiful sunny Sunday afternoon, August 11, two crowds gathered to wish their loved-ones Godspeed.
Pull up to the bumper for auto-motivated amusements; meaning, get yourself out to have fun.
The new Detour, the formerly named Brewcade (2200 Market St.), held re-opening parties in mid-July as their expanded arcade and video games bar took over the former Hecho restaurant space.
Fourteen years after the original Detour Bar closed, mention of it evokes strong memories for patrons, especially after news of a new very different bar taking its name. Let's recall the sexy, cruisy original.
Unlike 1969's Stonewall, disturbances in San Francisco started over job rights. Because the disturbances spread and issues multiplied, they would eventually include at least three bars, including Oakland's White Horse.