Although most BL dramas focus on romance between the BL/GL couples, another element that plays an important role in the storyline is- Friendship. Confused teenagers often seek advice from their friends that encourage and support them. Being a member of the LGBTQ community is difficult, so friends become a big part of the support system that drives them forward. In today’s feature, we will be talking about such varied friendships that offer comfort and solace when the need arises.
Writers are often most honest with themselves on the page.
Mainstream media in the western nations is notoriously evasive of queer content. And yet there are some who are braving the storm to portray LGBTQ inclusive characters while depicting their stories wholeheartedly. “MM Romance” books might be tremendously popular, but they are still far off from the kind of influence that Asian BLs enjoy. In today’s feature, our authors would be sharing their opinions about the few legendary couples who were gutsy in their portrayal of queer love!
As far as I recall, BL anime has always existed since the early 90s. Before BL dramas and movies became mainstream, BL animated series were essentially frontier films portraying male romance even though they were taboo in society.
The Korean BL The Director Who Buys Me Dinner, adapted from the webtoon of the same name by Toesa, has ended.
There’s a fine line between weakness and strength. In a society ruled by power, it isn’t always how well someone throws a punch that matters. It’s how well those punches can be covered up.
Choco Milkshake was a fluffy ride that sometimes got really weird.
Nothing says, “Let’s give you fun gay energy,” like a club named the Rainbow Rice Cake Club.
What do an x-rated webtoon artist and his new assistant have in common?
Lots and lots of sexual frustration.