lesbian visibility day

4 min readApr 26, 2019


Lesbian Visibility Day is an annual observance first started in 2008 meant to celebrate, recognize, and bring visibility to lesbians.

Unfortunately, due to transgenderism being something of a contagion affecting both women and men, lesbianism has given way to people and organizations creating all kinds of rectum derived identities for everyone to live in and live by.

Today, being a lesbian either means a cisgender heterosexual member of the assigned sex forming a bond or marrying a trans woman (a woman assigned male at birth). or trans woman, again, women assigned male at birth who becomes female either thru imagination or barbarism declaring they’re lesbian for having a romantic and sexual attraction toward or with women.

Lesbian no longer means homosexual or woman or women who are attracted to or have sex with a woman or women.

Again, to be clear, one might find someone on social media or know of someone who refers to themselves as lesbian, but they’re something of an anomaly, flukes not worthy of consideration.

Most of these so-called lesbian people are really just confused straight women recovering from a bad heterosexual relationship. They have short haircuts, wear jeans, eat a lot and get fat and subscribe to or harbor reactionist views about men or males. Until recently they were the group most known or likely to create hate crime hoaxes, but thanks now to Jussie Smollett for opening the fake hate crime epidemic wide open, no one gives lesbians any thought or credit when they do it.

From here on out, whenever someone or some group opposed to “LGBT” talks shit about gay and lesbian people in disparaging terms, they’ll know have Jussie Smollett to cite and blame for their lot in life.

Who cares that it was lesbians who started the Stonewall rebellion or added the T to LGB? Anyone, anyone? No one? Exactly.

On that note, because it is lesbian visibility day, today I pay tribute to the many accomplishments and contributions done by lesbians in the name of, or against, equality.

  • Amanda Jette Knox is an award-winning writer, human rights advocate and public speaker. and homophobe. In 2014, several months after her middle child came out a transgender, Amanda’s spouse, Mark, came out as a transgender woman named Zoe. As a result, Amanda, who used to be heterosexual, now refers to herself as lesbian, mostly to validate her partner and reinforce or re-validate the conservative being gay, or lesbian is a choice.
  • Ruth Hunt is currently Chief Executive of UK-based lesbian, gay, bisexual and trans equality charity Stonewall, the largest LGBT equality body in Europe. She is stepping down from this role in August 2019. Because of or thru Ruth, Stonewall has taken the position deceiving a potential sexual partner ought to or should be legal. That includes the rape of lesbians.
  • Linda Riley is a former Stonewall award winner, UK Labour Party’s LGBT Diversity Lead and the founder of the European Diversity Awards. She’s also the owner and publisher of DIVA Magazine and a trans advocate. She actively campaigns or supports people and or organizations who advocate having women opposed to transgenderism thrown off social media under the guise of “hate speech.”
  • Arielle Scarcella is a YouTube vlogger and lesbian who vlogs about “LGBT” issues. Despite her claim of being an ally to the transgender community, she’s been called everything from transphobic to bad ally because of her videos and controversial interviews with people who are not necessarily popular with the transgender community. In 2017, she produced a video featuring a trans-identified male manipulating his daughter into believing they were transgender. Arielle removed the video after a backlash. On March 3, 2019, Arielle announced on Twitter shes’s only lesbian “content creator to address women being banned and other erasure on social media, a claim which stunned lesbian vloggers critical of the transgender trend a lot longer than she.

To be fair, there are some actual lesbian people doing some good for their community; well, kind of sort of and I explain down further.

On March 1 of this year, afterellen.com Editor in Chief, Memoree Joelle, and her business partner Gaye Chapman, acquired AfterEllen from its previous owners, Evolve Media. The purchase is seen as good news for the lesbian community. Previously, it was regarded or viewed as an anti-women and lesbian website chock-full of articles against lesbians/women.

The bad news? We’re a long ways from knowing just how buying a website will help them help their community from the ongoing transgender threat. Ms. Joelle, for example, wants to get the “L out of LGBT” but hasn’t quite explained how becoming a media owner will make it happen.

ngblog looks forward to the day she and her business partner will explain. But not today. Today is a day for tribute, not appraisement.

Originally published at https://ngequality.blogspot.com.