Next Magazine is a weekly gay lifestyle magazine that was published in New York City from July to September Their first offices were located at the corner of Fifth Avenue and 20th Street. The need for an all-gay publication rose in the early s when the LGBT community began having a political voice. After the March on Washington and the election of Rudy Giuliani , the gay community more specifically gay men was in need of an open publication that catered to their needs. Marketed as the first glossy -covered gay lifestyle publication to be carried on newsstands in the city, Next Magazine was first primarily popular for the escort listings and personal ad sections.
A Gay New Time
I’m a gay New Yorker — and I’m coming out as a conservative
Andrew Sullivan is a British gay man who had a near-mental breakdown when Sarah Palin appeared on the national political scene. He despises Trump with a raw, uncontrolled passion and holds leftist views on many issues. At that time, he was characterized as a "conservative. Over the years, despite calling himself a conservative, Sullivan has mostly become a garden-variety leftist. Although he initially supported the Iraq War, he turned against both it and Bush. Sullivan's real break with conservatism came with Sarah Palin, about whom he wrote some genuinely insane conspiracies.
A Highly Rated Body of Work
On Tuesday social media were abuzz after the iconic New York City gay bar Splash posted an online notice about shutting its doors after 22 years of go-go boys, stiff drinks, and general gay debauchery. It was a smart move to post the note online, as most of the folks kvetching about the pending closure would have never noticed the actual note had it been posted on the door of the West 17th Street club itself. Splash has had a great run in the fickle world of New York City nightlife, but as any gay man and it is mostly gay men who frequent Splash who actually resides in New York City could tell you and boy will they tell you , the bar has largely fallen off the radar in the past few years. International tourists using dated print gay guides to Manhattan, slightly-past-their-prime visitors from the Midwest eager to go back to the '90s, when Splash and they were at their most powerful, and of course a steady stream of bridge-and-tunnel clientele kept the place in business, but actual New York gays had long migrated to Hell's Kitchen, Brooklyn and points far beyond the '90s gay enclave of Chelsea. This was the first reaction on Facebook , Twitter and other social media platforms on Tuesday: The closure of Splash is the final nail in the coffin of gay Chelsea following the recent and not-so-recent shuttering of other gay haunts, like Big Cup, the Roxy, Rawhide, Food Bar and [here is where Facebook commentators would insert their business of choice that reminded them of when Chelsea was less about women and strollers and more about vodka sodas].
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