Rosie speaks to Lucy Danser, writer and director of ‘Rachael’s Café’, which tells the true story of a father of three in Indiana, who decides to give in to his female nature inside him and live as a woman. After a successful run in Edinburgh it plays at the Old Red Lion Theatre until 15th March.
Activist Sharon Facey offers us an insight into ‘Million Women Rise’, Europe’s biggest march against male violence on 8th March, which goes through central London.
Cultural correspondent Wendy Baverstock shares her thoughts on the acclaimed French thriller ‘Stranger by the Lake’, which won the Queer Palm Award.
Down the line from Canberra, Australia, writer and producer Kat Holmes joins us on the phone to talk about her film ‘Submerge’, which looks at lesbian identity in Australia and has just been released on DVD.
Rosie welcomes the Supreme Fabulettes, who present their up-coming show ‘Viva La Drag’ that goes on tour this month and includes songs by Boy George.
Documentary filmmaker Rob Eagle discusses his film ‘Having a Gay Old Time: Voices of LGBT History’ and future projects that focuses on older lesbian groups as well.
Peter Herbert, curator of ‘Loudest Whispers’, and artist Michael Bolstridge talk about the work shown at this annual exhibition that is now in its 5th year. It can be seen at the St Pancras Hospital Conference Centre Gallery Space until 10th April.
Rosie has Canadian singer-songwriter Rae Spoon on the phone, who is the subject of the documentary ‘My Prairie Home’. The Canadian film explores Rae’s experience of being transgender. It receives its European premier at the BFI on 26th March during the LLGFF (now called ‘Flare’) and is accompanies by Rae’s latest album also called ‘My Prairie Home’.
Author Martin Hooper talks about ‘A Hard Rain’, a play he wrote together with Jon Bradfield and which is running at the Above the Stag Theatre until 30th March. The drama is set in and around a bar in New York in 1969 a few days before the Stonewall riots.
We hear from the actors Pierre Niney and Guillaume Gallienne, who play the designer Yves Saint Laurent and his partner Pierre Bergé, with whom he founded his business, in the French film ‘Yves Saint Laurent’.
Photographer David Collingwood and Eva Megia, a conceptual artist, offer us an insight into their work that is presented at the ‘Loudest Whispers’ exhibition. Their work includes documenting drag artists in Camden and cartoons about people coming out of the closet regardless of sexuality and gender.
Curious, an innovative live art/theatre duo, present their latest show ‘Best Before End’. It explores the inevitability of the ageing process with lots of dark humour and runs at Chelsea Theatre from 26th to 28th March.
If you have an interesting story to tell or are involved in an arts or cultural project or issue based project relevant to the LGBT community, please get in touch about being a guest on the show on team.outinsouthlondon @gmail.com.
Listen live on 104.4FM (in London) or online at www.resonancefm.com
Follow us at http://www.twitter.com/outsthlondon and tweet us @outsthlondon