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Received Date: June 09, 2016; Accepted Date: July 01, 2016; Published Date: July 07, 2016 Citation: Schwartz M (2016) Lesbian’s Representation Evolution in Mainstream Media. doi:10.4172/2151-6200.1000201 Copyright: © 2016 Schwartz M. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

One must clarify the conceptual framework and various theories used in this research.

According to Kama [1], Mainstreams is the transition from the comic, criminal, abstract margins, to the normal lifestyle representation monogamist partnership, career and family oriented.

Over the past fifteen years, we have witnessed a rise in “Lesbian mainstreams awareness”, especially in television shows.

Researches that do focus on the female issue focus on traditional culture in women’s genre, such as: soap operas, novels, women’s journals and female studies.

According to Halperin [2], Queer is whatever is at odds with the normal, the legitimate, the dominant, an identity without an essence.

'Queer' then, demarcates not positivity but positionality vis-àvis the normative.

It all started when gay men revolutionized and changed the way the world viewed gay men, when straight, well-known actors played gay characters in different films such as: River Phoenix in “My own Private Idaho” (1991, based on a William Shakespeare's play, adapted for screen and directed by - Gus Van Sant), Tom Hanks in the movie “Philadelphia” in 1993 (directed by: Jonathan Demme, Written by: Ron Nyswane), Robin Williams in “The Birdcage” (1996, based on the play by Jean Poiret, directed by Mike Nichols), Greg Kinnear in “As Good as it Gets” (1997, written by Mark Andrews, directed by James L.

Brooks), Hillary Swank in “Boys Don’t Cry” (1999, written and directed by Kimberly Pierce), Charlize Theron and Christina Ricci in “Monster” (2003, written and directed by Patty Jenkins), Heath Ledger and Jake Gyllenhall in “Brokeback Mountain" (2005, based on a short play by Annie Proulx, directed by Ang Lee).