Connecting with queer history

I support the changes to the flag bc for too long, QPoC have been erased from the movement for queer rights.
Philadelphia’s new, more inclusive Pride flag includes brown and black to represent Queer People of Color.

I’m not sure what’s different for me this June than prior ones, but for some reason, I feel the need to connect with and learn more about queer heritage and history in the United States than ever before.  And while I plan on reading more on our history (I’ll be ordering Making History : The Struggle For Gay and Lesbian Equal Rights: 1945-1990: An Oral History with my next paycheck), I’d also like to one day begin exploring historic landmarks or places of importance in the fight for queer rights. After inquiring with several friends on Facebook, I’ve begun compiling a list of places to visit.

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Connecting with queer history

I can haz all these places on my bucket list?

My Modern Metropolis has collected a series of images of awestruck individuals.  These individuals are in 18 breathtaking locales all over the planet. Some of my favorites:

Roy’s Peak, New Zealand
Bohinj Lake, Slovenia
Victoria Falls, Zimbabwe
Skogafoss Waterfall, Iceland
Coastal Region, Oregon
Quiraing, Isle of Skye, Scotland

While I’d love to stand atop the Isle of Skye and shout “There can be only one!”, I think the place I most want to visit (out of these 6) would be the Skogafoss Waterfall in Iceland.

I can haz all these places on my bucket list?