Joke Swiebel looked back on the last fifty years since the January 1969 Dutch demonstration that started the modern-day gay rights movement.
Early modern travellers found Sweden’s saunas both exotic and erotic, but local attitudes were more complicated.
“The Art of War” featured a succession of posters featuring depictions of men in suggestive, even erotic, poses.
Even as Carl Corley wrestled with classifications, he created a rare visibility for rural queer people.
The University of Toronto might have sacked Jearld Moldenhauer for being out, proud, and vocal, but they were fighting a losing battle.
Queer experiences of the Holocaust have been marginalised, ignored and denied.
How does the public display of erotic artefacts from the past help modern visitors to reflect on their own attitudes to sex and sexuality?