As members of the “alphabet mafia” are well aware of, Queerness is often coded —think Miguel and Tulio from Road to El Dorado— and countless Disney villains. Because Queerness exists and manifests itself in both metaphysical and physical ways—and in tandem with both Queerphobia and heteronormativity—only a fraction of the world is Queer.
In terms of this physical plane, there are no free lunches. Everything costs something; time, money, energy. Often spending one of these things results in the production of another thing to spend. Work either makes or finds sustenance, which in turn provides the very life energy required to work to find sustenance. It is a cyclical process, one known under many names: the circle of life, the life cycle, the tree of life.
“Black Trans women led the fight, in their honor Queers unite”
This is a preview of an ongoing project Oregonians are starting to pay more attention to the fact that many eastern counties in Oregon want to form what has come to be […]
As a Queer journalist at a mostly Queer media outlet whose first published article involved Pride, I should be able to write an absolute banger of a Pride article.
Congratulations fellow eco-enthusiasts, you’ve made it to part three, give yourself a pat on the back for trudging through part two. If you haven’t read either of the predecessors to this addition, you should do so! The two previous articles establish a foundation of understanding this critical final addition: so what can we do about plastic?
It has been over three months since Double Sided Media published our seven-part “Eugene Rising” series. Since its inception, and in our efforts to be as transparent as possible, both its authors, […]
These are collections from the Double Sided Media photographers. Over the course of the past year, their imagery has painted our stories and we wanted to give them a chance to showcase, […]
This is where this is going to hurt – if you are already aware of the awful, heart-wrenching and disgusting impact of our listless waste expenditure, please shed a tear and head […]
When I look around my kitchen, I am met with the array of typical western kitchen tools and accoutrements: Copper pots, stainless steel pans, mismatched metal silverware, wooden slabs, dual purpose spoons, and cabinets. Ceramic plates, cups and cutely sized ramekins. And everywhere in between, is, of course, plastic!