(Photo by © Altered Innocence / Courtesy: Everett Collection)
(Photo by © Altered Innocence / Courtesy: Everett Collection)

In celebration of Pride Month, Rotten Tomatoes proudly presents its Rainbow Tomatoes Pride Month Hub, celebrating LGBTQ creatives and representation in film and television.

Throughout the month of June, the site is curating and spotlighting guides and features recognizing the best LGBTQ entertainment across platforms and genres.

As part of its Rainbow Tomatoes hub, the site has curated 30 Essential LGBTQ Documentaries, featuring impactful docs from The Death and Life of Marsha P. Johnson, a look into the icon who co-founded the world’s first trans-rights organization, STAR (Street Transvestites Action Revolutions) to Paris is Burning, a glimpse at the predominantly African-American and Latinx “Drag Balls” scene of 1980s New York, and more.

Also featured in the Rainbow Tomatoes hub are 200 Best LGBTQ Movies of All Time (including The Watermelon Woman, Portrait of A Lady On Fire, Rafiki and more), 150 Essential LGBTQ TV Shows (such as Pose, Angels in America and Killing Eve), and other lists including 30 Essential LGBTQ Horror Movies, Netflix’s Freshest Queer Flicks and much more.

In addition, Rotten Tomatoes’ special Pride coverage includes articles focusing on pivotal films, from a look back at Dee Rees’ seminal film Pariah to cinematographer James Laxton’s breakdown of the swimming scene in Moonlight. The diverse features celebrate the best storytelling across the queer community from Academy Award- and Emmy Award-winning dramas to documentaries, docuseries and more.

Additionally, Rotten Tomatoes delves into the archives to commemorate a number of trailblazing LGBTQ press outlets with a look at some of the earliest LGBTQ publications in America along with some of the longest-running, and a handful of short-lived titles that shook up the media scene and pushed the LGBTQ movement forward.

Learn about pioneering titles and then read reviews published in their pages, many of which give a fascinating, of-the-moment account of how LGBTQ writers and thinkers responded to some of the most seminal LGBTQ films of the last 50 years.