Difference between revisions of "G/L Magazine (TV series)"

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====Date: [[:Category:1985 - 1995|1985 - 1995]] [[:Category:|]] [[:Category:|]]====
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====Date: [[:Category:1993|1993]]====
  
====Region: [[:Category:North America|North America]] [[:Category:|]] [[:Category:|{location3}]]====
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====Region: [[:Category:North America|North America]]====
  
====Subject: [[:Category:Sexual/Gender Orientation|Sexual/Gender Orientation]] [[:Category:|]] [[:Category:|]]====
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====Subject: [[:Category:Sexual/Gender Orientation|Sexual/Gender Orientation]]====
  
====Medium: [[:Category:Television|Television]] [[:Category:|]] [[:Category:|]]====
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====Medium: [[:Category:Television|Television]]====
 
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'''Artist:''' Anthony Palange
 
'''Artist:''' Anthony Palange
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'''Confronting Bodies:''' Denver Community Television
 
'''Confronting Bodies:''' Denver Community Television
  
'''Dates of Action:''' 8/1/94
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'''Dates of Action:''' 1993
  
 
'''Location:''' Denver, Colorado
 
'''Location:''' Denver, Colorado
  
'''Description of Artwork:''' "G/L Magazine," a gay news-and-entertainment show, produced for public access television.
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'''Description of Artwork:''' ''G/L Magazine'', a gay news-and-entertainment show, produced for public access television.
  
'''The Incident:''' Denver Community Television (DCTV) refused to air two episodes of Anthony Palange's "G/L Magazine," asserting that they were "obscene." Palange then filed suit with the aid of the ACLU in Denver. Under federal cable television laws, public access channels are public forums, and neither a city nor an agency to which a city delegates the function of administering public access TV may censor the content of programs. In the case of "G/L Magazine" there had never been any judicial determination that the programs met the legal standard for obscenity. The episodes did not even contain nudity.
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'''The Incident:''' Denver Community Television (DCTV) refused to air two episodes of Anthony Palange's ''G/L Magazine'', asserting that they were "obscene." Palange then filed suit with the aid of the ACLU in Denver. Under federal cable television laws, public access channels are public forums, and neither a city nor an agency to which a city delegates the function of administering public access TV may censor the content of programs. In the case of ''G/L Magazine'' there had never been any judicial determination that the programs met the legal standard for obscenity. The episodes did not even contain nudity.
  
'''Results of Incident:''' In early November 1993, "G/L Magazine" resumed broadcasting.
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'''Results of Incident:''' In early November 1993, ''G/L Magazine'' resumed broadcasting.
  
 
'''Source:''' "ACLU Arts Censorship Project Newsletter", Winter 1994
 
'''Source:''' "ACLU Arts Censorship Project Newsletter", Winter 1994
  
[[Category:1985 - 1995]]
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[[Category:1993]]
[[Category:]]
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[[Category:1990s]]
[[Category:]]
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[[Category:20th century]]
 
[[Category:North America]]
 
[[Category:North America]]
[[Category:]]
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[[Category:United States]]
[[Category:]]
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[[Category:Colorado]]
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[[Category:Denver]]
 
[[Category:Sexual/Gender Orientation]]
 
[[Category:Sexual/Gender Orientation]]
[[Category:]]
 
[[Category:]]
 
 
[[Category:Television]]
 
[[Category:Television]]
[[Category:]]
 
[[Category:]]
 
 
[[Category:Anthony Palange]]
 
[[Category:Anthony Palange]]
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{{DISPLAYTITLE:<span style="font-style: italic;">G/L Magazine</span> (TV series)}}
  
 
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Latest revision as of 13:07, 4 August 2011

Date: 1993

Region: North America

Subject: Sexual/Gender Orientation

Medium: Television


Artist: Anthony Palange

Confronting Bodies: Denver Community Television

Dates of Action: 1993

Location: Denver, Colorado

Description of Artwork: G/L Magazine, a gay news-and-entertainment show, produced for public access television.

The Incident: Denver Community Television (DCTV) refused to air two episodes of Anthony Palange's G/L Magazine, asserting that they were "obscene." Palange then filed suit with the aid of the ACLU in Denver. Under federal cable television laws, public access channels are public forums, and neither a city nor an agency to which a city delegates the function of administering public access TV may censor the content of programs. In the case of G/L Magazine there had never been any judicial determination that the programs met the legal standard for obscenity. The episodes did not even contain nudity.

Results of Incident: In early November 1993, G/L Magazine resumed broadcasting.

Source: "ACLU Arts Censorship Project Newsletter", Winter 1994