Contents 1 History 2 Demographics 3 Geography 4 Politics 5 Institutions 6 Night Life 7 Media 8 L.A. Gay Pride 9 Notable residents 10 See also 11 References 12 Notes 13 Further reading 14 External links


History[edit] This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (September 2014) LGBT culture in Los Angeles has deep roots in the Counterculture Movement of the 1960s. Although San Francisco is frequently imagined to be the epicenter of the mid-century Counterculture Movement, “Los Angeles endured the countercurrents of the 1960's as much as any other city in the country [...]”[3] More specifically, LA’s Queer culture became visible and highly politicized in response to a string of violent bar raids that took place on Sunset Strip in the 60s. The riots and protests subsequent to the raids on Sunset Strip in 1966 were preceded by a long history of violent outbursts between the Los Angeles Police Department and the public - also known as the Sunset Strip Curfew Riots. Draconian police tactics eventually led the LAPD to seek out and aggressively monitor bars with predominately gay clienteles, including the Black Cat Tavern and The Patch. Protests reacting to these police raids - organized by P.R.I.D.E. (Personal Rights in Defense and Education) and SCCRH (Southern California Council on Religion and Homophile)[4] - are still considered to be "the first gay protests in America to attract significant numbers," preceding the Stonewall Riots by two years.[5] In addition, The Advocate - the oldest and largest LGBT publication in the nation – was created in response to the riots on Sunset Strip as a tool to further ignite LGBT activism in LA and across state lines. Other landmark achievements for the LGBT community in Los Angeles’ history that pre-date Stonewall include (but are not limited to): The establishment of the Mattachine Society – A group of “leftist men” dedicated to liberating the term, “the homosexual,” from criminal and perverse connotations through protests and manifestos.[1] The creation of the ONE National Gay and Lesbian Archives and ONE magazine – “a national institution that fostered gay scholarship."[1] The establishment of “Vice Versa” – the first lesbian publication circulated in the United States.[1] The Metropolitan Community Church – “the first gay and lesbian organization to publicly own property in the United States.[1] Contemporary examples of LGBT culture and history in Los Angeles include (but are not limited to): Controversy occurred when Mitchell Grobeson, the first openly gay police officer in the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD), later resigned, accusing the agency of mistreatment.[6] Grobeson had been reinstated into the police force and walked in the 1994 Los Angeles pride parade in full uniform, but he stated that the management has attempted to terminate him by November 1995, so he resigned in January of that year. According to Grobeson the department did not want him to actively recruit in the LGBT community.[7] The defense attorneys of OJ Simpson referred to allegations of LAPD's homophobia during the OJ Simpson trial in 1994.[8] In 1998 there were 15 openly LGBT officers in the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Office. By 1998 the LAPD was actively hiring LGBT officers and had an LGBT community liaison.[9] By 2006 the LAPD was taking steps to actively recruit LGBT persons as police officers.[10]


Demographics[edit] According to one study in 2007, 3.7% of adults in Los Angeles County identified as lesbian, gay, or bisexual. By race, the percentages were 5% of whites, 4% of African-Americans, and 2.8% of Latinos.[11]


Geography[edit] The City of West Hollywood is the thriving core of the LGBT community and nightlife, and as of 2014 its population was about 40% LGBT. It had the nickname "Gay Camelot."[12] In addition it is known as "Boys Town".[13] LGBT businesses opened in West Hollywood because it was under the jurisdiction of the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department; the Los Angeles Police Department had a reputation of raiding LGBT businesses. In addition the presence of the design community also attracted LGBT culture.[14] It was affected by AIDS in the 1980s. By 2014, as LGBT individuals had faced increasing acceptance in society, the city's identity has slowly shifted from being exclusively LGBT.[12] Today, “West Hollywood symbolizes gay and lesbian political strength.”[1] However, “the labeling of the area as ‘the gay city’ by locals and the media carries multiple meanings, not all of them positive."[1] As a result, LGBT folks continue to debate West Hollywood’s role as the political, cultural, and social center of the community. Another LGBT community is located in Silver Lake, Los Angeles. There are large numbers of LGBT residents of Venice, Los Angeles and the City of Santa Monica.[13] Other communities with LGBT residents include Elysian Park, Hollywood, North Hollywood, Reseda, Sherman Oaks, Studio City, and Van Nuys. Areas outside of the City of Los Angeles with LGBT residents include Newport Beach and Riverside.[15]


Politics[edit] LGBT participation in city politics began in the 1980s. In 1993 5% of the Los Angeles voters identified as gay or lesbian.[16] During the mayoral elections, Tom Bradley was elected due to support from a left-leaning coalition that included LGBT groups. The 1992 Los Angeles Riots caused the coalition to disintegrate. In 1993, Michael Woo, who was a member of the Los Angeles City Council, was the preferred choice since Bradley did not seek re-election as Mayor of Los Angeles. Woo got 40% of the votes from those who identified as gay or lesbian, compared to a third candidate who received 27% and Richard Riordan, who received 11%.[16] In the runoff election, Woo received 72% of the votes from those who identified as gay and lesbian. In 1997, Tom Hayden, a member of the Senate of California, had received 54% of the gay and lesbian vote while Riordan had 41%. The lesbian and gay voters and the African-American blocs were the only ones that voted over 50% in favor of Hayden, and Hayden had made strong efforts to attract gay and lesbian votes.[17]


Institutions[edit] ONE National Gay & Lesbian Archives museum in West Hollywood The Los Angeles LGBT Center is in the community. The ONE National Gay & Lesbian Archives at the University of Southern California holds LGBT-related archival materials. It maintains an archives and museum in West Hollywood. The Gay Women's Service Center, the first U.S. social center for lesbians, was founded in 1971.[18] Harry Hay established the Mattachine Society in Los Angeles in 1950;[19] the organization moved its headquarters from to San Francisco in the 1950s.[20]


Night Life[edit] Bars were the “primary social institution of homosexual life after WWII."[21] They provided places for queer folks to meet friends and find potential partners. Moreover, queer bars in LA were considered to be the most public aspect of homosexual life in the mid-20th century: The spaces themselves helped shape burgeoning individual and collective identities. However, the newfound visibility of gay bars frequently led to violent raids by the Los Angeles Police Department. In fact, “In 1969 alone the Los Angeles Police Department made 3,858 arrests under the category of crime it used to persecute homosexuals."[21] Moreover, the police raids and subsequent protests at The Black Cat Tavern and The Patch in 1967 are often credited with igniting the mainstream LGBT Movement (prior to the protests at Stonewall).[21] In honor of the Los Angeles LGBT community, The Black Cat Tavern was deemed a “Historical-Cultural” monument by the Los Angeles City Planning Department in 2008.[4] Other noteworthy gay bars in Los Angeles include: Los Globos in Silver Lake Jewel's Catch One


Media[edit] ONE Magazine, the first U.S.-wide LGBT publication, was established in Los Angeles.[19] The popular Logo gay reality series RuPaul's Drag Race is set in Los Angeles.


L.A. Gay Pride[edit] The Los Angeles gay pride parade and festival is a large event held every June in West Hollywood.[13] L.A. gay pride annually attract over 400,000 people.[22]


Notable residents[edit] Officer Lisa Turvey was the first openly lesbian motorcycle officer in the Los Angeles Police Department. Because of this, and her advocacy for LGBT police officers, she was featured on the cover of the Los Angeles Lesbian News in May 1996.[23] Sergeant Mitchell Grobeson was the first openly gay police officer in the Los Angeles Police Department. Grobeson wrote the book Outside the Badge, a fictional story that he stated was based on his experiences in the LAPD.[24] Actor and Writer Nahshon Ratcliff details an assault endured at age 19 while cruising Leimert Park on July 4, 1997 in award winning manuscript Shooting Range.[25]


See also[edit] Gay Men's Chorus of Los Angeles The Celluloid Closet


References[edit] Moore, Mignon R. "Black and Gay in L.A.: The Relationships Black Lesbians and Gay Men Have to Their Racial and Religious Communities" (Chapter 7). In: Hunt, Darnell and Ana-Christina Ramon (editors). Black Los Angeles: American Dreams and Racial Realities. NYU Press, April 19, 2010. ISBN 0814773060, 9780814773062. Roots of Equality (Tom De Simone, Teresa Wang, Melissa Lopez, Diem Tran, Andy Sacher). Lavender Los Angeles. Arcadia Publishing, 2011. ISBN 0738574902, 9780738574905.


Notes[edit] ^ a b c d e f g Kenney, Moira. Mapping Gay L.A.: The Intersection of Place and Politics. Philadelphia: Temple UP, 2001. Print. ^ http://www.salon.com/2001/11/08/behind_screen/ ^ Baldwin, Belinda. "L.A., 1/1/67: the Black Cat riots." The Gay & Lesbian Review Worldwide 13.2 (2006): 28+. Literature Resource Center. Web. 23 Feb. 2016. ^ a b Los Angeles City Planning Department. Historic-Cultural Monument Application for The Black Cat. Los Angeles: Los Angeles Department of City Planning, 2008. Department of City Planning: City of Los Angeles, June 2008. Web. 28 Feb. 2016. ^ Armstrong, E. A., and S. M. Crage. "Movements and Memory: The Making of the Stonewall Myth." American Sociological Review 71.5 (2006): 724-51. Web. ^ Lasley, James. Los Angeles Police Department Meltdown: The Fall of the Professional-Reform Model of Policing (Advances in Police Theory and Practice). CRC Press, August 28, 2012. ISBN 1466575875, 9781466575875. Google Books PT58. ^ Burkhe, Robin. A Matter of Justice: Lesbians and Gay Men in Law Enforcement. Routledge, September 5, 2013. ISBN 1136805435, 9781136805431. p. 268. ^ Gallagher, John. "To serve and protect?" The Advocate. Here Publishing, April 4, 1995. No. 678. ISSN 0001-8996. p. 16. ^ Meers, Erik. "Good Cop." The Advocate. Here Publishing, March 3, 1998. No. 754. ISSN 0001-8996. p. 1985. ^ Henneman, Todd. "A gun and badge for gays." The Advocate. Here Publishing, May 9, 2006. No. 962. ISSN 0001-8996. p. 38. ^ Moore, p. 190. ^ a b Branson-Potts, Hailey. "West Hollywood's increasing diversity inspires mixed emotions." Los Angeles Times. March 6, 2014. p. 1. Retrieved on September 14, 2014. ^ a b c Poole, Matthew. Frommer's Los Angeles 2008 (Volume 391 of Frommer's Complete Guides, ISSN 1528-6673). John Wiley & Sons, October 1, 2007. ISBN 0470145757, 9780470145753. p. 276. ^ Wai, Joan. Newcomer's Handbook For Moving To And Living In Los Angeles: Including Santa Monica, Pasadena, Orange County, And The San Fernando Valley. First Books. March 30, 2005. ISBN 0912301600, 9780912301600. p. 35. ^ Kompes, Gregory A. 50 Fabulous Gay-Friendly Places to Live. Career Press, 2005. ISBN 1564148270, 9781564148278. p. 47. ^ a b Haider-Markel, Donald P. Gay and Lesbian Americans and Political Participation: A Reference Handbook (Political participation in America). ABC-CLIO, January 1, 2002. ISBN 1576072568, 9781576072561. p. 143. ^ Haider-Markel, Donald P. Gay and Lesbian Americans and Political Participation: A Reference Handbook (Political participation in America). ABC-CLIO, January 1, 2002. ISBN 1576072568, 9781576072561. p. 144. ^ Pulido, Laura, Laura R. Barraclough, and Wendy Cheng. A People's Guide to Los Angeles. University of California Press, 2012. ISBN 0520270819, 9780520270817. p. 44. ^ a b Roots of Equality, p. 8. ^ Ormsbee, Todd J. The Meaning of Gay: Interaction, Publicity, and Community among Homosexual Men in 1960s San Francisco. Lexington Books, July 10, 2012. ISBN 0739144715, 9780739144718, p. 306. ^ a b c Armstrong, Elizabeth A.; Crage, Suzanna M. (2006-10-01). "Movements and Memory: The Making of the Stonewall Myth". American Sociological Review. 71 (5): 724–751. doi:10.1177/000312240607100502. ISSN 0003-1224.  ^ http://patch.com/california/westhollywood/gay-pride-breaks-attendance-records ^ "Crossing the thin blue line". connection.ebscohost.com. Retrieved 2017-01-04.  ^ Markowitz, Judith A. The Gay Detective Novel: Lesbian and Gay Main Characters and Themes in Mystery Fiction. McFarland, October 26, 2004. ISBN 078648277X, 9780786482771. p. 48. ^ "2016 Writers Retreat Fellows". Lambda Literary. Retrieved 2016-04-22. 


Further reading[edit] Faderman, Lillian and Stuart Timmons. Gay L.A.: A History of Sexual Outlaws, Power Politics, and Lipstick Lesbians. Basic Books, 2006. ISBN 046502288X, 9780465022885. Kenney, Moira. Mapping Gay L.A.: The Intersection of Place and Politics (American Subjects). Temple University Press, 2001. ISBN 1566398843, 9781566398848. Outtraveler Contributor. "THE Lesbian Guide to West Hollywood" (Archive). OUT Traveler. July 26, 2013.


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