Andrea Dulanto

Andrea Dulanto is a Latina lesbian writer with an M.F.A. in Creative Writing from Florida International University, and a B.A. in Literature & Women's Studies from Antioch College in Ohio. Publications include South Florida Gay News, Elevate Difference, Sinister Wisdom, and The Pedestal Magazine. Other work can be found at You can also follow her on Twitter.

Features // 5 Articles
Reviews // 2 Articles
Blogs // 2 Articles

The Indigo Girls Are Spreading the Pain Around | 3 Jun 2015 // 10:02 PM

On their long-awaited 14th studio album, the Indigo Girls continue to expand on their influence as they reach out to long-time fans and new audiences.

Stranger Than Zombies: Power, Privilege & Lesbian Subtext in 'The Walking Dead' | 17 Feb 2013 // 5:15 PM

The premise of The Walking Dead provides many opportunities to study privilege. Who lives on the farm vs. who lives in the RV? Who sleeps in the woods vs. who drinks the Woodbury tea? Who can two women love, if not each other?


Vulnerability Becomes Strength When Sleater-Kinney Takes D.C. | 5 Mar 2015 // 11:00 PM

The crowd is riveted to the intensity of the performance; some barely moving as they watch the stage, almost reverent in their witness. Sleater-Kinney has walked out onto the ledge with us and back. Again.

Here Be People: Florida Renaissance Festival 2013 | 26 Mar 2013 // 7:00 PM

We need more of these places—not just special events like renaissance festivals, comic cons, and indie craft fairs, but every day events that build this welcoming come-as-you-are sense of community.


John Waters Shows Us How to be Bad in 'This Filthy World' | 16 Aug 2012 // 4:00 AM

One of Mr. Waters’ talents is how he can bring out the deviant aspects in just about anything.

In Praise of Ricky Gervais' Kind of Meanness | 19 Jan 2011 // 12:00 AM

The Golden Globes are usually a good substitute for Ambien. But this year, Ricky Gervais gave us the televised equivalent of crystal meth—we may be up for days.

//Mixed media

NYFF 2017: 'Mudbound'

// Notes from the Road

"Dee Rees’ churning and melodramatic epic follows two families in 1940s Mississippi, one black and one white, and the wars they fight abroad and at home.

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