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The LGBTQIA Little Pink Book                            LGBTQIA Pink Book

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Pink Welcome to LGBTQIA The Little  Pink Book Australia.
Find LGBTQIA friendly businesses in Melbourne, Sydney, Brisbane, Perth, Adelaide, Hobart, Darwin & Canberra. Search to find goods and services from gay owned and gay friendly Pink providers around Australia in our gay friendly business directory & rest assured they wont discriminate & are not prejudice. Our directory is one of the most user friendly LGBTQIA websites in Australia. Whether your looking to travel, build a house, a mechanic or looking for a new piece of jewellery, our LGBTQIA friendly directory is your solution for members of the LGBTQIA community in Australia.unity, Over 2500 Useful LGBTQIA Good and Services at your fingertips.

In 1970, a self-described “geeky kid from Kansas” named Gilbert Baker came to San Francisco as an Army draftee. San Francisco has often been compared to Oz, but Baker didn’t want to click his heels and go back to Kansas. After an honorable discharge he stayed in San Francisco, free to pursue his dreams of being an artist. He learned to sew, making all the fabulous 70s clothes that he wanted but couldn’t buy.

LGBTQIA In 1974, Baker’s life changed forever when he met Harvey Milk, who showed him “how action could create change.” Three years after they met, Milk was elected to the San Francisco Board of Supervisors – making him the first openly gay person to hold a high public office in a major American city. Milk, once known fondly as the Mayor of Castro St., had campaigned on a positive message of hope for young gay people, saying, “The only thing they have to look forward to is hope. And you have to give them hope.” After winning the election, Milk challenged Gilbert Baker to come up with a symbol of pride for the gay community – a positive alternative to the pink triangle. The pink triangle, once imposed by Nazis to identify and persecute homosexuals, had been reclaimed in the 70s as a bold symbol of remembrance and action against persecution. It is still widely used, often alongside or superimposed upon the Rainbow Flag.


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