When 'The Brady Bunch' premiered 52 years ago, Barry Williams, Eve Plumb, and their castmates surely couldn't have imagined that it would one day be reenacted by drag queens.
Even hip-hop mogul Sean Combs was among the many fans who tweeted his support, leaving Lil Nas X himself in awe.
"I look back at it now, how people have told me: 'You did the same for me that Marc Bolan and Bowie must've done for you.'"
"Cheerleaders were scary, like superheroes in a way. It was a morbid fascination — and probably a romantic attraction, because I wasn't totally aware of the levels of which I was interested in women at the time."
The "Family Day" episode for Pride marks a milestone on the iconic kids' show, which has a long history of embracing equality.
The Puerto Rican actor and activist reflects on his pioneering journey from 'My So-Called Life' to 'Star Trek: Discovery'
"I played the guitar — I still do — in a really strong way that I suppose some people would say is not a 'feminine' kind of delicate way."
"Instead of hating what I considered wrong I need to see God loved me for who I am," wrote the Season 7 runner-up, who was raised Mormon.
Gabbi Tuft, the first WWE wrestler to come out as transgender, joined Yahoo! for Pride Evolution, a one-hour discussion on the celebration of Pride.
Margaret Cho, 52, says she often feels like she doesn’t fit into the traditional parameters of the LGBTQ community.
Jonathan Bennett and Jaymes Vaughan are making history with their historic same-sex wedding and engagement band.
Ewan McGregor on his unique bonding experience with the late, great Oscar winner in preparation to film their 2011 LGBTQ-themed drama.
The 49-year-old singer opens up about speculation surrounding his sexuality early on in his career.
“They created this album which is just an incredible record,” says rock critic Doug Brod. “Because it sounds like nothing else from that era.”
RuPaul’s Drag Race star Nina West goes all out for Pride.
Leading figures from entertainment and sports gather on May 19, 2021, for PaleyImpact: Salute to LGBTQ+ Pride Achievements in Television, moderated by Gio Benitez, to address the wide and diverse accomplishments of LGBTQ+ individuals. Maureen Reidy, Paley Center President and CEO, offers opening comments. Panel topics include: how gay representation on TV has influenced each of the panelists; Chaiken's decision to out herself by co-creating "The L Word" for Showtime; Cox's reaction to being the first trans performer of color to earn an Emmy nomination; why more athletes haven't come out since Collins' groundbreaking actions in 2013; how being told to be less feminine emboldened Rippon to become, in 2018, the first openly gay U.S. Olympic athlete to win a medal at the Winter Olympic Games; the press coverage that surrounded Nixon when she began dating a woman after living with a man for 15 years; and the reason that much LGBTQ+ history remains largely unknown. Participants: Ilene Chaiken, Creator, Showrunner, and Executive Producer; Jason Collins, Athlete and NBA Cares Community Activist; Laverne Cox, Actress, Producer, and Advocate; Cynthia Nixon, Actor and Advocate; Adam Rippon, Artist, Athlete, and Activist. Moderator: Gio Benitez, ABC News Correspondent. Host: Maureen Reidy, President and CEO, The Paley Center for Media.
Several fans took to Twitter to voice their support and appreciation for a “Jeopardy!” contestant who proudly wore a bisexual pride flag pin during the game.
The three-time Grammy winner gets animated in the clip for her self-empowerment anthem, which also features Netflix's Fab Five in cartoon form.