[Image Description: lightbulb against a colorful pastel background. Over the lightbulb, it says “How are you making queer history now?”]
MQH Now is all about you and what you’re doing to make queer history in your own community. We’re featuring one monthly creator, and we’re be looking at queer artists, activists, educators, inventors—anyone making history right now!
If you’re doing something amazing and want to be featured, this is your chance! You can find more info and apply on our website.
A life is more than the sum of its parts. As we dive into the life of Carlos Jáuregui we find this to be particularly evident. An Argentinian man who, while ambitious and accomplished, did not get the time to build the life he deserved left a legacy that will span out farther than he could have imagined. (Read Full Article)
Want to see your artwork or design all over the country? We’re asking for submissions for our next batch of stickers. We’ve distributed over 100,000 stickers so far and this number will only keep on growing! All of our designs are created by trans people and we’d love to offer new products. We’re looking for anything from slogans on trans flag backgrounds to detailed, empowering artwork. Let creativity be your guide! Stickers are 2″ x 2″ or 3″ x 3″ and buttons are 1.5″ each.
If you’d like to submit something of higher quality off Tumblr, please email tser [at] transstudent.org. If your artwork is selected, you will receive a $50 gift certificate for our merchandise, 100 free copies of your sticker, and
The Stonewall Liberators shirts are now available, with proceeds from each shirt going to benefit The Sylvia Rivera Law Center and Miss Major Griffin-Gracy’s TGI Justice Project.
These shirts exist to pay forward the legacies of these four activists who came up out of the Stonewall Riots and dedicated their lives to promoting the health and safety of the most marginalized members of the queer community. Each shirt comes with an information postcard about these trailblazers’ lives and work, so that you can be prepared to share their stories through the oral tradition.
These are conversation starters, ethically sourced new duds for your closet, and a way to support trans people (and specifically trans women of color) when we as a community need it the most.