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Book cover for 'Queer Footprints' by Dan Glass, a guide to uncovering London's fierce history.

Queer Footprints - A Guide to Uncovering London’s Fierce History  - Pre-order here

"This electrifying book is an adventure book through London’s untold queer past. Every page is packed with inspiring, moving and downright hilarious secrets just itching to be uncovered - and with the riotously entertaining Dan Glass as your mincing tour guide - you’ll have an absolute blast as you do. A word of warning: after reading this, London will never seem the same again." Sam Arbor, Film Director

"Queer Footprints is your back pocket guide to our queer/LGBTQIA+ histories, full of joy and ammunition to claim without any shame our beautiful queer futures." Tash Walker, host of The Log Books podcast and Co-Chair of Switchboard LGBT+ Helpline (2018 - 2022).

Check out 'Never Going Underground' an exhibition I curated for the Museum of Youth Culture celebrating legends across the UK who have brought so much Queer Love and Power to everyone they meet with their art, activism and movements for social justice


  1. The London Society -Queer Footprints offers a walk on the wild side

  2. Queer Footprints London’s Fierce History Workshop: The Power in Place(s) on the LGBT Community Centre website

  3. 'We Bangladeshi Queer People Exist!' at Freedom Press

  4.  LSE Review of Books - Q and A with Dan Glass on Queer Footprints: A Guide to Uncovering London’s Fierce History

  5. The Sassy Show - Dan Glass and the Queer Footprints of London 

Page from Queer Footprints, quote reads: "London is changing so fast. We need to keep telling our stories, to keep creating change and to keep expanding our horizons. Glorious and glittering collective action can create beauty against all odds. These stories are a recognition of our interconnection."

United Queerdom - from the Legends of the Gay Liberation Front

Buy at Gays the Word now - click here

  • Attitude Magazine Book of the month - Summer 2020

  • Observer book of the week - June 2020

  • United Queerdom audiobook - Out for June 2024

Consisting of key interviews with the founders of Pride from the Gay Liberation Front (GLF) and over forty contributions from activists who are continuing their journey for ‘Absolute Freedom For All’ ‘United Queerdom’ provides a toolkit for creative action for people hungry for freedom, new and old to struggles for justice. United Queerdom evocatively captures over five decades of LGBT+ culture and protest from the GLF to the 2020s. Showing how central protest is to queer history and identity this book uncovers the back-breaking hard work as well as the glamorous and raucous stories of those who rebelled against injustice and became founders in the story of queer liberation.

'Such shifts and new horizons will require new education for all of us, especially in schools and colleges. How we articulate the queer struggles of the past, and who gets to articulate them going forward, have never been more urgent questions for our community.' Guardian review: The Pink Line; The Book of Queer Prophets; United Queerdom

‘United Queerdom is a thing of beauty. Dan Glass has penned a memoir that pulsates with existential rage, solidarity, and tactical hope.' Amin Ghaziani, University of British Columbia

‘This is activist sass. Queer history IS protest, and this book uncovers the back-breaking, glamorous and raucous hard work of those who rebelled against injustice and became founders in the story of queer liberation. If you need to educate your friends a bit more about intersectional equality, this is the fun book to do it, effectively.' G Scene Review

Photo of two people reading United Queerdom.

You of a Better Future, by Graham Martin
Foreword by Dan Glass, and an afterword by Brooke Palmieri.


Cover Artwork “Touch/Assemble (Section 28, 24th May 1988-18 November 2003)” by Holly Buckle - Buy here


In You of a Better Future, artist Graham Martin weaves cultural and legal analysis with recollections of his own coming of age and coming into his queerness. The book considers the impact of Section 28, an incredibly repressive and homophobic piece of legislation passed in 1988, how it came into force, the historical attitudes towards homosexuality that made its passing possible, as well an auto-ethnographic exploration of Martin’s personal experiences as they have been shaped by Section 28.

Photo of the book, You of a Better Future, by Graham Martin.
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