Sit in on an hour long-conversation between host and standup comic, Cameron Esposito, and some of the brightest luminaries in the LGBTQ+ family. QUEERY explores individual stories of identity, personality and the shifting cultural matrix around gender, sexuality and civil rights.
Filmmaker Hiromi Kamata sits down with Cameron to discuss directing Selena: The Series for Netflix, growing up Japanese-Mexican and Catholic in Mexico, and the impact of movies on her decision to come out.
Actor Parvesh Cheena sits down with Cameron to discuss the suburb where they grew up, the contradictions of religion, and what it means to grow.
Writer Marlee Grace sits down with Cameron to discuss hosting a community radio show, loneliness in quarantine, and her experience writing and releasing books.
Jess Salomon & Eman El-Husseini
Comedians Eman El-Husseini and Jess Salomon sit down with Cameron to discuss being a married Jewish-Palestinian comedy couple, how their relationship blossomed, and coming out to their families and their audiences.
Comedian Abbi Jacobson sits down with Cameron to discuss playing sports after Title IX, what Abbi was like in high school, and coming out at 32.
Alan Cumming & Chris Sweeney
Actor Alan Cumming and Chris Sweeney sit down with Cameron to discuss not wanting to explain yourself over and over again, co-hosting the podcast Homo Sapiens, and acting in quarantine.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Must Listen Podcast
Thank you, Cameron, for being an awesome human and for giving back to the community with everything you do. Your show feels like a personal invitation to hang out with some of the coolest people out there (you included, of course). Especially during covid, this podcast has been a godsend for all us craving community right now.
Insightful, compassionate, and affirming
Cameron is a brilliant facilitator and I’ve enjoyed each conversation.
Thankful this podcast exists, but constant interruptions are borderline disrespectful
Just another 3-star reviewer here to say that I am so thankful this podcast exists. I value its one-of-a-kind place in podcast media––Cameron Esposito is always evolving the show's topics and language, and that is so crucially important for modern LGBTQ discussion. But I'm torn. As a journalist myself, it's cringeworthy how often Cameron derails the conversation to dive into a personal anecdote that loyal listeners have already heard about on several occasions. As well-intentioned as it is, constantly trying to personally relate backfires after a while and ends up belittling their experiences. It's borderline disrespectful to the guests and totally redundant to loyal listeners. I'd listen to the podcast more often if it weren't for this.