Out in South London returns for a new series!
Rosie Wilby returns to host the show and speaks to Alexander Bodin Saphir. He is the co director and co-producer of the documentary Who’s Gonna Love Me Now? which screens at London Film Festival on 8 / 9 October and follows the London life of Israeli gay migrant Sar over several years.
She also chats with our resident film critic Matt Williams to preview the queer highlights at the festival including Moonlight, an unflinching look at being black and gay in 1980s Miami.
We also hear highlights of the Queer’Say spoken word show recorded at Wilderness festival with Sophia Blackwell and Hannah Chutzpah.
Rosie welcomes Paul Burston to the studio to discuss his new psychological thriller The Black Path and the winner of the Polari First Book Prize, who was announced at London’s Southbank on 7 October.
She also interviews film director Ingrid Jungermann about her feature debut Women Who Kill. This sharp dissection of Brooklyn’s lesbian scene follows her web series The Slope, co-created with Appropriate Behaviour’s Desiree Akhavan, and screens at London Film Festival from 14-16 October.
Clayton Littlewood talks to Jack Silver who directs Confessional, Tennessee Williams’ first play with an openly gay character. The show is on at Southwark Playhouse until 29 October.
Stewart Who hosts the show. He chats to Jonathan Paul Hellyer – previously a singer with Bronski Beat, occasional actor and cult drag performer as the Dame Edna Experience.
He also joined by writer Patrick Cash to discuss The HIV Monologues, which can be seen on 22, 27 and 28 October at Miranda London, the Ace Hotel in Shoreditch.
Denholm Spurr speaks to director Robert Chevara about his production of SAFE, a piece of verbatim theatre by Alexis Gregory that explores homelessness among LGBT youth. It runs at the London Theatre Workshop from 17 – 22 October.
In a literary special, Rosie speaks to authors Juliet Jacques and VG Lee about their books, Trans: A Memoir and Mr Oliver’s Object of Desire.
Clayton Littlewood chats to gay activist Jeffrey Weeks about the new edition of his book Coming Out. It was originally published in 1977 and traces LGBT life in Britain from the late 1800s to the present day.
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.
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