Gay ParadiseFaggot's paradise
markgallery.org. When you are stoned to death, thrown from the roof of the highest building and beheaded, you are called Loti or Sodomite, as you imagine paradise to be.
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The Cuba Wants You To Think It's a Gay Paradise. It' Not.
TRINIDAD, Cuba - I am amazed to see a colorful banner of the iridescent rainbows in front of a little pub named Gats Loco in Trinidad, an old sweet city on Cuba's Carribean coastline. Since 1979, being gay has no longer been a felony in Cuba, although "publicly manifested" gays are still considered an offence under Article 303a of the Criminal Code, as is "persistently harassing others with gay amouric advances".
" As I wonder if the striking signs from Gats Loco are a breach of Cuba' s right, I observe a wandering dog's leg collapsing in the wilted mid-day warm. They say they have chilled beers. Although incongruence is virtually an artistic practice in Cuba - a place where taxi drivers are cardiologist and Fidel Castro's sons Agolf-Champion - I am too inquisitive not to ask how Gats Loco came about.
" asks SiSi and seems to be careful not to say "Raúl Castro" outvotedly. "Okay, well, that raincane outside - we're the only place in Cuba with that banner up front," says SiSi. I suppose some folks know it as a gay banner. This is not because Gats Loco has something special for Cuba's gay population.
Rather, because Mariela Castro, Raúl Raul Raúl and Fidel Raúl Fidel Brothers sister and head of the National National Centre for Sex Education (CENESEX), has become Cuba's premier vote for the LAGBT fellowship in recent years. When the just now, just gotten a message from the just spouse of three children of Gats Loco and his raincane, a salesman sent the message that Mariela would make an offical attendance with the "sponsor" of the cafe.
It' a ready-made way of propagandizing for Mariela. Gats Loco's proprietor didn't want to miss the Castro. There is no doubt that the country is developing and has experienced its first glimpses of free entrepreneurship in 55 years, but one thing has not changed: in Cuba, the Cuban government is your end-client.
There is no doubt that Cuba' s legal status under the regime has been improving over the last 50 years. In Cuba, which is predominantly Catholic, the gay stereotype is just as present as everywhere else in the canal. Although the Castro dynasty no longer sends Castro' men to labour camp as they did in the 1960' and 1970', the only allowed C Cuban NGO move is the governmental one Mariela Castro made.
For this purpose, while the remainder of the globe has been celebrating Pride Day in the last few nights, it was not the Cubans. Havana's Havana administration is refusing to recognise the UNFCCC' UN Convention against Homophobia and is only permitting an official meeting on 17 May - under the auspices of Mariela - on the occasion of the WHO's ILO Day against Homophobia.
" Since Cuba has been run mainly as a family enterprise since the takeover by Castros in 1959, it is only logical that 52-year-old Mariela worked for her father. Mariela, President Raúl's daugther and Fidel Nieuette of "Maximum Leader", who is known almost entirely under her first name, has an interesting place in the spirit of the time in Cuba, a symbol of a liberalising culture - but only until now.
"While Brokeback Mountain" may have been broadcast on Cuba' national TV in 2008, the scrutiny Mariela and CENESEX exercise over the GGBT schedule does not give many Cubans the feeling of self-responsibility for their own cause. Mariela is well-prepared to lead CENESEX, where she has been working since 1990. Yet the Cubans of the GGBT with whom I have spoken almost consistently described Mariela as a product of the state' s machinery of publicity, a kind face that can call the whole wide globe to be tolerant, while the regime' s customary day-to-day totality persists.
Occidental travellers favour a "friendly Cuba" over a infamous person who violates man. Mariela travelled to Philadelphia in May 2013 to accept the International Ally for Equality Award of the Equality Forum, followed by a October visit to Montreal, where she was honoured by the Conseil Québécois Ltd. At first glance, it seems that Mariela has tried - and is still trying - to move the livestock genetics programme forward.
"A 33-year-old gay man from Santa Clara, Ignacio Estrada, told me, "The situation for the Cuban society of the GGBT is very different from that described in the world' s press. "And Ignacio is Ignacio' s husband is Wendy Iriepa, 40, a Havana based translator who once worked very intimately with Mariela Castro at CENESEX.
In June 2011, when Vendy was marching with Ignacio and about 20 others in a small, unauthorised Pride Day march in Havana, Mariela asked herself how she could "live in her own bedroom and at home with an opponent of the revolution". I hadn' asked Mariela. "Ignacio says, "Mariela is a chamaeleon, she can alter her personality very slightly.
" A gay Havana based gay campaigner and freelance writer, Mario Jose Delgado also thinks Mariela is outsmarting the outside underworld. Both he and other Cuban members of the League of Liberals are "very sad about the honours and recognitions she has won abroad" and emphasize: "It does not mirror the sentiments of the gay society on the Isle.
" Mr Delgado says the reality of living in the Ugandan Buddhist regime in Cuba is much more ugly. It was Delgado who said that the men who were never unidentified were only interested in the information he carried and contained the name of members of a group of Christian LGBTs that Delgado was part of the so-called Divine Hope. It is a fleeting combo in Cuba, where all kinds of independent organisers are routinely targetted by the intelligence agencies.
However, there are many Cuban LGBTs who have adapted to a relatively comfortably living by not attracting too much interest. In Cuba, the dial-up line in her double flat is a luxurious one, but looks like an antiquity to me. "We' had so many and so horrible issues, matters of live and die.
" Mariela, on the other side, tends to take a strangely relaxed, even hostile stance when she talks about Cuba's story of homeopheles. Mariela was interviewed by a Cuban-American public in May 2012 about her grandson Fidel's "concentration camp for gays" at a performance in the New York Public Library. Quickly Mariela rectified her interviewer by rejecting the concept and insisted that they were separate "training camps".
" Mariela's communication with her public is reminiscent of a Cuba proverb: "Every person has a different way of experiencing the world. "Mariela's packaging and selling may be her own world. Likewise, the realities of the LGBT people of Cuba are unknown to the remainder of the isle.
"We are so insulated and doomed as a nation that we do not even know what is going on in the neighbouring city," says Mabel Cuesta, a dyke who vacated Cuba in 2006 and is now a Spanish language and literature teacher at the University of Houston. The Cubans are being hindered from fully interacting with each other.
Cuesta says that tells a great deal about living on the islands - even some misconceptions about Gats Loco. "Cuba' s first club with a pristine color was actually El Mejunje, an LAGBT centre in Santa Clara, which opened in the early 1990s," she says. Cuesta says that El Mejunje, like Gats Loco, also started as an independant company.
And like Gats Loco, they too were quickly "supported" by the state.