Forthcoming Events in Berlin

|  18 June 2022

Nina Queer’s Irrenhouse: ›Polysexual‹, ostentatious, month-to-month House and Pop party with two dancefloors and camp shows.

Tickets: 15-17 €

From 22:00 @ Cassiopeia (Revaler Straße 99) Map


-›  Facebook occasion page

|  21 June 2022

Fête de la Musique Berlin 2022: yearly free outdoors live event at 21st of June. With around 100 phases all over Berlin (›FeteBerlin‹).



|  23 – 26 June 2022

Bear Summer Berlin 2022: yearly bears end of the week with Unshaved party, bar evenings, early lunch, grill, and that’s only the tip of the iceberg.


|  7 – 11 July 2022

tenth International QueerTango Festival: a yearly celebration with studios, milongas, and shows.


|  16 – 17 July 2022

Lesbian and Gay City Festival 2022: yearly road celebration in Berlin-Schöneberg’s gay region in the roads around Motzstraße and Fuggerstraße.

Saturday 11:00 – 23:00, Sunday 11:00 – 21:00 Map


-›  Facebook page

|  23 July 2022

Berlin Gay Pride 2022: in Germany called CSD (Christopher Street Day).



|  13 August 2022

LesBiSchwules Parkfest Friedrichshain 2022: yearly gay and lesbian outdoors celebration at Volkspark Friedrichshain.

15:00 – 22:00 @ Freiluftkino Friedrichshain Map


-›  Facebook occasion page

About Berlin and its gay life

Berlin’s beginnings return over 780 years. In 1701 Berlin turned into the capital of the realm of Prussia and in 1871 of the German Empire. Despite the fact that Prussia was controlled by a gay lord from 1740 till 1786 (Fredrick II), Berlin’s gay vocation began just 100 years after the fact. During the 1920s (the ›Golden Twenties‹) Berlin was viewed as the city with the most energetic and high-level gay subculture in Europe. That, obviously, finished after 1933 when Hitler and the Nazis were given power in Germany. (A commemoration for gays oppressed by the Nazi system was opened in Berlin in 2008, extremely past due after over 60 years. Map

After the finish of World War II in 1945 and with the beginning of the virus war, Berlin had been separated into West Berlin (constrained by the Western Allies) and East Berlin (constrained by the Soviet Union).

West Berlin, albeit an island in socialist-governed East Germany (G.D.R.), turned into the gay capital of Germany once more. Not just because of its populace of around 3 million individuals, yet to some degree likewise in light of the fact that the obligatory military help of West Germany (F.R.G.) didn’t make a difference to men in West Berlin, which pulled in numerous men from the more youthful ages to move to West Berlin. After gay contact had been authorized in 1969, the gay scene and gay development in West Berlin filled quickly during the 1970s and 1980s.

The legitimate circumstance of gay men in East Germany was awesome inside the Eastern Bloc and, surprisingly, better than in a few Western nations, however in a dictator state like this gays and lesbians reserved no option to sort out themselves in a social liberties development and there were a couple of conceivable outcomes to foster a gay scene and subculture. End of the 1980s the circumstance improved, and the pinnacle of that cycle was the debut of the amazing film ›Coming Out‹ – amusingly on the evening of the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989.

In 2001 Berlin got a transparently gay city chairman, Klaus Wowereit from the Social Democrats. To forestall his excursion by rivals during the political race he exposed himself to a party congress with the unbelievable words ›Ich receptacle schwul, und das ist auch stomach so‹ (I’m gay and that is okay).

Generally, there have been gay areas in the regions of Schöneberg and Kreuzberg (both in the western piece of Berlin) as well as in Prenzlauer Berg (the eastern part). The majority of the gay lodgings, bars, bistros, and shops in Berlin are situated in the Schöneberg locale which had ballrooms for men currently, harking back to the 1920s.

Yearly features and eccentric occasions in Berlin are, among others, the Berlinale film celebration in February (counting the Queer Film Award Teddy), the LGBTI road celebration and the Gay Pride march in July, and Folsom Europe in September.

You will see in our aide that numerous gay bars and clubs don’t show shutting hours. That is basically because of the way Berlin has no ending hour any longer. Besides, Berlin’s public vehicle framework, metropolitan rail route (S-Bahn), underground (U-Bahn), cable cars, and transport, works the entire evening and half-hourly at the ends of the week.

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