May LGBTQ+ Meet-Up: Poison Ivy: Cycle of Life and Death on 5.19.18

LBGTQ+ MEET-UP: Comics & More!

*Allies & Mature Teens Welcome*


Join us in sharing and learning about comics & pop-culture,
with a focus on
gay and transgender communities.

We are a place for nerdy people to speak freely and without judgment. Good intentions are always assumed, and empathetic understanding is readily offered.
Please review the Notes for a Good LBGTQ+ and Allies Meet-Up at the bottom of this post.

Check out our FaceBook event and group page!




(W) Amy Chu (A) Clay Mann & Various

> Poison Ivy is a seductive sexpot as well as a scientist. She can give life yet also take life away.
As Dr. Pamela Isley, she joins the prestigious plant sciences department at Gotham Botanical Gardens, but things quickly get complicated when a fellow scientist is murdered and it looks like the work of Ivy!
> Writer, editor, publisher, speaker, moderator, coffee & food enthusiast Amy Chu brings her poignant, gut-punching style to the verdant vixen in the new six issue series POISON IVY: CYCLE OF LIFE AND DEATH.
> Since 1966 Poison Ivy has appeared in numerous series Batman, Detective Comics, Gotham City Sirens, and Suicide Squad series, but this will be the first time she will have starred in her own title!

New York 2015: Amy Chu and Clay Mann Talk POISON IVY

The strange history of Amy Chu, Poison Ivy and Eddie Berganza


Notes for a Good LBGTQ+ and Allies Meet-Up

  • Confidentiality! Our discussions will get into sensitive topics and personal stories will be shared, so the Vegas Rule is in effect: No sharing of personal details outside of this group. It’s OK to use general and vague references, but not specific names, etc.
  • Find the Positive It may take some work, but purposefully finding a positive or constructive way to approach a difficulty is essential to growth. We’ll help each other.
  • Ouch/Oops If something hurtful is said, saying “Ouch,” can let that be known. “Oops”
    acknowledges the error and opens the way for considerate correction.
  • You Speak for Yourself We all belong to many groups but we are not their sole representatives. One may share their own experiences but they do not speak for an entire community.
  • Don’t Yuck Their Yum Everybody’s different, so we don’t pass judgement. We’re all adults, ok?
  • Ask for Direction, Not an Explanation It’s not the job of the oppressed to educate the oppressor. Before you ask a question that can be answered by a websearch, consider if you’re asking the best question.
  • Yield the Floor Folks who speak more freely must actively let others have a turn.