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The tour company operated by self-proclaimed history nerds Amanda Ball Clark and Elizabeth Eikmann offers offbeat tours of the city, including its Queer St. (You can join a public one the weekend before Pride, on June 22. ) “We use the lens of queer history, life, entertainment and activism in St.
Louis for the past hundred-plus years as a backdrop for wandering around downtown,” Eikmann says.
(Yes, celebrations plural.) We’ve got what’s generally considered one of the region’s largest celebrations of the LGBTQIA community in Pride Fest, which takes over our beautiful and photogenic downtown (hello, ‘Gram-friendly Arch!
) as well as the smaller and more DIY Tower Grove Pride in the urban wilds of Tower Grove Park. We also have smaller and more regional celebrations like Metro East Pride Fest, which is the early-June kickoff to Pride season; Pride St.
Deeper into South City, things get funky and friendly.
For bar-hopping, The Grove neighborhood, centered around Manchester Avenue, is the city’s undisputed crown jewel. The patio at Just John is the place to be on warm summer nights.
Rehab Bar & Grill is a laid-back oasis with a full menu.
“We look at how the city has been shaped by and influenced by queer life or queer individuals throughout history, and how we can see that history through a simple walk in 2019.” Without a guide like Eikmann, you might never know that the part of Downtown around Busch Stadium used to be the locus of a gay bar scene, with about 10 bars, including one specifically for women—something present-day St. “For a lot of queer people, especially in the 20th century, bars were a place of community, a safe space for socialization,” Eikmann says.
Beyond the bars, she says, at the corner of Pine and 11th streets once stood the Hotel Majestic, opened in 1914.Police officers already were in the area when the shooting happened, having started to clear crowds from the school grounds after fights were reported there, St.