Hundreds gather to observe a photo exhibit of scenes from the International Gay Rodeos, as seen through the lens of Blake Little.
Jim Wilke, a former rider in the International Gay Rodeos, is featured in the exhibit, and spoke at the museum about openly gay life in the American West.
Meanwhile, same-sex marriage remains illegal in Indiana.
“Everybody who is anybody has their weddings there," says Zach Adamson about Washington, D.C. Meanwhile, says Charles Venable about New York City, “We wanted a civil service. There is a chapel-like room in the city clerk’s office. You’re not just handed a piece of paper, which is really nice.”
Indianapolis’s first openly gay city-county councillor and his partner want to get married. Indiana won’t let them. So tomorrow they’re tying the knot in D.C. instead.
City-county councilman Zach Adamson and partner Christian Mosburg flew to Washington D.C. today, only partly by choice: The two can’t tie the knot in their home state, so they’re going where same-sex marriages are legally recognized.
Best known as one of Indy’s top florists, the 68-year-old Indy Pride pioneer helped bring the city’s LGBT festival out of the closet. Here he is, in his own words.
Best known as one of Indy's top florists, he helped bring the city's LGBT festival out of the closet.
We pecked around and dug up some of Indy’s colorful keepers.
Christie Wahlert of SoBro Egg Factory: “We are in egg overload at the moment and have even begun selling them to friends and giving them away. My hairstylist got a six-pack of eggs along with her normal tip the last time I went in.”
Not long ago, running as an openly gay candidate in this city might have been political suicide. Not anymore.
"Zach is the model of a modern LGBT candidate," says one political observer. "He has done it all on his own. He didn't wait for the party boss to tell him it was okay."