After swiping garbage bags full of gowns, crowns, jewels and fur coats from a museum, Elektra Abundance played by Dominque Jackson leads a group of proteges to a ball — a competition and safe haven for LGBTQ people of color that celebrates originality and extravagance. There is a competition among groups of men and women to see who can best embody royalty. In their stolen, authentic aristocratic wear they easily earn perfect 10s from the judges. To capture the true essence of ballroom culture, creators Ryan Murphy, Steven Canals and Brad Falchuk assembled the largest cast of transgender actors in leading roles in a TV series, multiple consultants who lived through the s ballroom and a creative team that included trans activist and writer Janet Mock, trans writer-director Silas Howard and trans producer-writer Our Lady J. The choreographers worked extensively with the cast and creative team to represent ballroom in an original yet authentic way.
By Siobhan Burke. To music blasting from a boombox, dancers face off with strutting, swiveling moves, their limbs snapping into bold, hieroglyphic shapes. Recently kicked out of his childhood home for being gay, Damon has just moved to New York and found a new, more nurturing mother in Blanca Mj Rodriguez. I want to be on top. To be real is to pass for a member of the wealthy, white, heterosexual society from which contestants are excluded — to look as if they could walk right in.
It was released on April 6, as the third and final single off his debut album O. A music video for the single, directed by frequent collaborator Chris Stokes , was made and featured Omarion looking back on his relationship with his ex-girlfriend played by Danielle Polanco. Directed by Chris Stokes who previously directed the video for " O " ,  the video shows Omarion in his car waiting outside his ex-girlfriend's house. He reminisces about the times they spent together and how on two occasions of looking at another woman and answering his cell phone while making out irritated her and left him.
Left: 1930s, Middle: 1930s-1940s, Right: 1940s-1950s. Anderson died in 1956 and the company was taken over by Clarke F. Red Head was purchased by the Brunswick Blake Collender Co, of bowling ball fame, in December 1959. Left: 1950s, Middle: 1960s-c1980s, Right: modern.