Interview: Abby Ramsay

Today we’re joined by Abby Ramsay. Abby is a phenomenal model and actress in LA. She uses her art to raise awareness of issues close to her heart. Her Instagram has recently blown up a bit after she gave an interview about social media. Abby is a fellow ace feminist, which is always awesome to see. She’s incredibly passionate, as you’ll soon read. My thanks to her for taking the time to participate in this interview.



Please, tell us about your art.

Well, I am an actress and model out in LA. I show off my work mostly through Instagram. Just creating these images and stories, whether they be moving or still, really gives me this outlet to express my thoughts, feelings, and ideals that I can’t always put into words.

I like to use my art to bring attention to topics like asexuality, body positivity, feminism, and mental illness as those are all things that are close to me.

I also like combining them. Everything I do is done with the mindset of “just because I am asexual does not mean I am not sexy or desirable.” but also “Just because I am viewed as sexy or desirable does not mean I can’t be asexual.”


What inspires you?

Just the idea that I can use what I love to help people. The industry that I am in has the potential to have your voice be heard by many people all over the world. If I have the opportunity to use my platform to change it for the better then I want to do it.

What got you interested in your field?  Have you always wanted to be an artist?

I have been acting since I was about 5 years old. Granted at the time the only reason I was in these musicals was because I was a really good singer at a young age, but they fed my love of storytelling. I would create plays at home and act them out for my parents, and it really blossomed into a passion by middle school. I fought long and hard with my parents (especially my mom) to let me try to get an agent, and they eventually gave in. I was a freshman in High School (2012 I believe) when I was signed with a small agency, and they sent me on my first few jobs. I was in love!

The agency also dealt with modeling, so the first photoshoot I ever did was with them. I was really shy in front of the camera at first. I had dealt with a lot of body positivity issues in the past, but the longer I was in front of the camera the more I enjoyed it. I actually felt really comfortable with myself.


Do you have any kind of special or unique signature, symbol, or feature you include in your work that you’d be willing to reveal?

Hmmmm. I guess I like to keep things natural. I have never been an over the top character actor (I mean it’s fun, but I have my preferences) so I usually try to take scenes to a more organic place. I do the same thing with my modeling. I always try to get a few pictures that represent me. There’s this idea that when you are modeling you can never smile and you always have to be sultry, but when I am working and talking to the photographer I like to smile and laugh and just be myself. Those end up being some of the best pictures.

I also do this hand on head leaning back pose a LOT. My friends give me a hard time about it haha. But it’s like my signature pose now I guess.


What advice would you give young aspiring artists?

It is not going to be easy, but with hard work, dedication, and a little bit of luck you can make your art your life.



Where on the spectrum do you identify?

I usually just say I am asexual, but for me that means that I don’t find people sexually attractive, and I am just not interested in sex. I’m not sex repulsed and I am aesthetically and romantically attracted to people, but I would much rather kiss and cuddle than have sex.

Have you encountered any kind of ace prejudice or ignorance in your field?  If so, how do you handle it?

There have been a couple instances. When you have your work online, you usually get some not so pleasant remarks from people. You get people who want to “fix you” you which is the one that bothers me the most.

But even outside the internet, I have had some encounters that have been less than ideal. I had a teacher at my college basically say that I was too pretty to be asexual and that it would be a waste. I know she didn’t mean it the way it came out, but it’s one of the reasons we need more visibility.

I also had a fellow acting student come to the conclusion that she did not like me because she thought asexuality was stupid. I never quite understood the logic behind that.

And it’s also hard, especially in acting, because Hollywood is so sexed up that there is just this assumption that every character interaction is because they want to bone.


What’s the most common misconception about asexuality that you’ve encountered?

OK, the idea that “you just haven’t found the right person yet” or “you won’t know unless you try” pisses me off. I have gotten both and my general response to that is “you could give me a cheap piece of raw fish or a $200 piece of raw fish, it doesn’t chance that fact that I don’t like raw fish.” and “I have never been shot before, but I’m pretty sure I wouldn’t enjoy that either.”

There is also the idea that if you have a mental illness or if you have been in an abusive relationship or raped that your asexuality is just a byproduct. You know, whether it is or isn’t that shouldn’t make their identity any less legitimate.


What advice would you give to any asexual individuals out there who might be struggling with their orientation?

You are not broken. I promise you. Your feelings are completely normal. You are a valid part of the LGBTQIA community, and though we may be a smaller group, we are full of love, no matter where we fall on the spectrum. Just be yourself.


Finally, where can people find out more about your work?

My Instagram is abbysworldsastage.


Thank you, Abby, for participating in this interview and this project. It’s very much appreciated.

Where are the Asexual Voices C2E2 Presentation

As promised, here’s my presentation from C2E2 (all the thanks goes to Michi Trota of “Uncanny Magazine,” who was kind enough to record this for those of you who couldn’t be there. Thanks, Michi!).

This was one the scariest things I’ve done and I was so close to chickening out a couple times. But then I thought about how many ace artists there are out there, how many were in a situation to the one I was in just a few short years ago.

I have often written about my years in the closet, the number of toxic friendships I experienced, how I was made to believe I could never be an author because of my asexuality. This presentation was all about asexual artists and getting them the recognition they deserve, about showing that we do exist and we deserve to have control of our own narratives. A small part of it was also about myself, being the proud aro-ace feminist I have become. It was my way of saying “I love who I am, I’m proud of who I am, and I’m never going to let anyone take that from me ever again.”

Because asexuality is nothing to be ashamed of. Being asexual doesn’t mean you lack something, it’s just part of who you are. If anyone tells you differently tell them to fuck right off.

As I say in the description for this blog: “Asexuals deserve to be seen and heard.” And that is something I will always, always fight for 🙂

Signal Boost: Embraceable

Hello all!

This is a bit of a personal signal boost, so I apologize if I’m all over the place. I’m just ridiculously excited.

Shortly after I started Asexual Artists, I was contacted by August McLaughlin. August is the host of the radio program “Girl Boner Radio” (available on iTunes) for a segment she was doing on asexuality. She had found me on Twitter and wanted to know if she could interview me. I must admit, I was more than a little nervous: the sex positivity movement has often been rather indifferent towards the asexual community, occasionally even hostile. However, August was quite reassuring and I was impressed with her. So I agreed.

To date, it was one of the most pleasant and respectful interviews I’ve ever had the pleasure to participate in. August did her homework, didn’t ask any dehumanizing questions, and was the most professional and friendly interviewer. I walked away from the interview feeling empowered and I hoped that I had been a worthwhile interviewee.

Shortly after that wonderful interview experience, August approached me again and asked if I would be interested in contributing an essay to a book she was putting together about women’s sexuality. I was absolutely stunned and it took me maybe half a second to accept the offer.

I hadn’t really thought about how difficult the essay would be to write. I had to revisit a rather painful time in my life, what I frequently refer to as my “closet days.” However, I knew it was important that I do so. I finished the essay and sent it to August, who has done an absolutely phenomenal job with this book.

Embraceable was released on Kindle last Sunday (it will probably come out in paperback in early January). You can get a copy here. I realize that I’m quite biased, but it is truly an awesome book.

Let me tell you why this is really incredible: it is extremely rare for an openly asexual woman to be included in any kind of feminist anthology, let alone one concerning sex positivity. Guys, that’s super awesome!

I will forever be grateful to August for this opportunity. She’s exactly what a good ally looks like: she used her platform to highlight asexual voices, rather than talk over them. I am continually impressed with her own activism (Girl Boner is quite an interesting show, which covers a variety of subjects). She has done a spectacular job putting this book together and deserves a standing ovation for it. You can find out more about August and her own work on her personal website:

I hope some of you will check out the book. If you’re wondering how I got my start or why I created Asexual Artists, the story is in Embraceable.

Thank you.

Embraceable cover

Signal Boost: The Shape Shifter Chronicles

Hello all!

Hopefully you will forgive some self-promotion.  I can’t interview myself, so hopefully you won’t mind a small personal signal boost.

I recently found out the largest convention I attend (C2E2 in Chicago) is taking place a month earlier next year.  I also want to attend a convention in New York with a fellow ace author.  In order to do that and bring more attention to asexual artists, I need to raise some extra funds.  I’m an indie author, which means I do all my own marketing on top of writing.  Lately, I’ve been dedicating most of my time to Asexual Artists, which I dearly love.  There aren’t enough sites out there dedicated to artists on the asexual spectrum.

Anyhow, I’ve kind of been neglecting my marketing work at a time when I really shouldn’t.  I need to move more books so I can do more for asexual artists (and eat on occasion, which is apparently important).


Blitz's personalized symbol
Blitz’s personalized symbol

My series is a fantasy series that revolves around a number of strong badass women.  It’s about a woman named Isis who stumbles on an ancient mystery when she photographs a murder scene and the next day, all evidence of the murder has disappeared, including the body from her pictures.  Isis, being the determined individual she is, can‘t let this go so she starts investigating.  In the course of her investigation, Isis discovers she’s not human like she originally thought.  She’s part shape shifter and part guardian (guardians are similar to ancient gods in assorted mythologies.  I’m a massive myth-nerd).

The series is four women kicking ass, trying to solve this mystery and stop whoever or whatever is behind it.  There are four novels in the series so far (Sere from the Green, Through Storm and Night, From the Ashes, and Haunted by the Keres).  The fifth installment should be out next year.

There are a number of asexual characters in the series:  Isis is Gray-A and Alex is aromantic-asexual.  Later on, there’s an entire group of characters that fall somewhere on the asexual spectrum.  I originally thought Blitz was demi, but the more I think about it, the more she seems to be aromantic.  Diversity is an important part of the series and I’ve done my best to make the characters as diverse as possible.*

*”Sere from the Green,” the first novel in the series is a bit difficult to get through on account of I was working with an incredibly ace-phobic writing mentor at the time and was more concerned with pleasing him (which was impossible because again, extremely ace-phobic) than actually finding my voice.  This resulted in a manuscript that’s riddled with errors and problematic wording/language, on top of the numerous mistakes first-time writers tend to make.  However, once you get through it, most readers agree that my next novels seem to be where I found my own voice.  They’re more polished and the emotions are dialed down about a thousand percent.

Anyhow, you can find me on Amazon, Smashwords, and Square (I can personalize books if you order through Square).  There are chapter-by-chapter commentaries on the first three novels on my personal website (

Things that would really help:  buying books, any and all signal boosts (dear god, signal boosting is awesome), leaving reviews, recommending my series to friends and family.  Because most literary publications don’t bother with indie authors, we rely heavily on word of mouth.

Thank you, wonderful followers 🙂

Interview: Hanna-Pirita Lehkonen

Today we’re joined by Hanna-Pirita Lehkonen.  Hanna-Pirita is an amazingly talented comics writer from Finland.  She’s part of a small comics group called Team Pärvelö.  They make queer comics, which include asexual characters, as well as some about the anime scene in Finland.  Hanna-Pirita also works for anthologies around the world.  She’s working on a horror piece for “Hellcat Press Dark Lady” anthology.  And, oh yeah, Hanna-Pirita is a badass feminist!  I highly recommend looking up her work because it’s really quite remarkable.  My thanks to her for taking the time to participate in this interview.



Please, tell us about your art.

I make comics. I am a comic artist and I make comics and illustrations for living. My comics are mostly educational and political, but sometimes I also make comics that are just pure fun. But even if I make comics just for fun, I incorporate minorities in the characters. My work is also very feminist in many ways.

What inspires you?

Everyday things that happen to me and discussions that I have with my friends. The sentence “What if…” is my favourite and most of my comic ideas come from that one idea “What if…”.

What got you interested in your field?  Have you always wanted to be an artist?

When I was young, I wanted to become a fashion designer. I also wanted to be an artist, but my parents told me it’s not a real profession and I can’t live with being an artist. Well parents, look at me now! It took me a long time to become and artist, because I didn’t believe in myself when I was younger and I tried to get a “normal” job instead. Because of that, I have studied youth leading and I still use my knowledge about that in my comics.


Do you have any kind of special or unique signature, symbol, or feature you include in our work that you’d be willing to reveal?

Well normally I just write my name in there. My name is Hanna-Pirita and the name is very uncommon and there used to be only one Hanna-Pirita in whole Finland. Recently I found out that someone changed their name to Hanna-Pirita! I’m happy someone thought it’s such a beautiful name that they wanted to be Hanna-Pirita too!

What advice would you give young aspiring artists?

Draw every day. Some people say you need to draw fast sketches and some people say you need to spend many hours in one piece. I think it’s more important to do as many different techniques as possible. If you train just one aspect of art, you’ll end up knowing how to make one thing, but when you have to do something else, you will struggle a lot. That’s why it’s important to do as many things as you can and do them every day.



Where on the spectrum do you identify?

Just plain asexual, nothing more than that. But, I’m definitely not aromantic. I think I’m polyromantic, even though I tend to like feminine people the most.

Have you encountered any kind of ace prejudice or ignorance in your field?  If so, how do you handle it?

Most of the ignorance I’ve encountered is because I’m a feminist and I get a lot of hate because of that. I have even gotten rape and death threats just because I am a feminist and I have made feminist comics journalism. Even though I’m openly asexual, people who aren’t my friends don’t really know about it, so mainly everyone’s been really nice to me. Seems that I happen to have amazing friends!

What’s the most common misconception about asexuality that you’ve encountered?

That my partner must be really unhappy and suffering a lot because there’s no sex. My partner tends to say that sex is not a human right. It’s a privilege and he can live without it.


What advice would you give to any asexual individuals out there who might be struggling with their orientation?

I have seen that many people think they’re not really asexual, that they’re just broken or something, because they don’t fit the asexual stereotype. For example, this one person I met was really worried about themselves because they masturbated but they didn’t want sex with another person. We talked and I told them I know many asexuals who masturbate and it doesn’t make them any less asexual. It’s a spectrum, like everything else in sexuality. It helped that person a lot.

Finally, where can people find out more about your work?

I have a comic blog that has most of the stuff in there translated in English too and the comics are also readable with a screen reader:

I also have a Tumblr sketch blog:

And I belong to a comics group called Team Pärvelö and our website is here:


Thank you, Hanna-Pirita, for participating in this interview and project.  It’s very much appreciated.

Interview: Heather Nunnelly

Today we’re joined by Heather Nunnelly.  Heather is an incredibly talented professional comic book artist.  She draws a comic with an asexual main character entitled Vacant.  My thanks to her for taking the time to participate in this interview



Please, tell us about your art.

I am a professional comic book artist. Right now I am working on a science fiction/film noir web comic called VACANT that stars an Asexual main character with a crew of varied sexualities. Along side that I am working on Illegal, a comic written by Jeremy Whitley, and do various illustrations to make a living.

What inspires you?

Being a feminist and trying to promote the positives ideas associated with movement. As a child I lived a very difficult life because of my gender, and I don’t want other little girls and boys to have to live the same life I did. I want to spread awareness, educate others, and inform others that they don’t have to feel alone.

What got you interested in your field?  Have you always wanted to be an artist?

I wanted to be a part of the field because my sister was always very good at it. Her name is Michelle Nunnelly, and I was mesmerized by her work; so much so that I wanted her to teach me.  She did, and in return I taught her how to tell a story.

We’ve been drawing since we’ve been children. So for most of my life.

Do you have any kind of special or unique signature, symbol, or feature you include in our work that you’d be willing to reveal?

Not really. The only thing I can think of is that a lot of my characters have a lot of sass. But, the only reason on  that is because I, myself, think I am too nice. A part of me wishes that I were a lot meaner than I actually am, and that channels through the characters a lot.

What advice would you give young aspiring artists?

Don’t give up and don’t be afraid to fail. Make ugly art. That sounds stupid, but one of the biggest roadblocks I see in new artists is the fear to mess up. They want everything to be perfect. If it’s not perfect they beat themselves up about it afterwards. This is unrealistic, unhealthy, and doesn’t allow you to grow.

Screw up, get used to screwing up, and then learn.



Where on the spectrum do you identify?

I guess I classify myself as Bi-Asexual, which is that I am Asexual, but wouldn’t mind dating a girl or a guy. The idea of being romantic interests me, I guess but not much else. I’ve never been in a relationship, and don’t plan on it anytime soon. I’m not against the idea; I am just very very very rarely into anyone enough to do so.

Have you encountered any kind of ace prejudice or ignorance in your field?  If so, how do you handle it?

Oh my god. Yes. Where do I even begin with this question?

When I was younger I didn’t classify as Asexual. I didn’t even know what that was. All I knew was that I was “different”, and that I had no interest in dating when I was in school. For a very long time I thought I was broken because of it. I thought that I was a monster (I literally said this at some point).

Everyone else treated me like I was different, too. I was constantly called a prude, and that I was “very innocent and naïve”. A lot of my colleagues treated me like I was stupid. Whenever there was sex in movies or TV, they would explain to me what was happening. This was despite the fact that I was well educated, and knew exactly what sex was.

It hurt a lot. People still do it to this day. Someone recently explained to me what oral sex was. I know what that means. I also know where the clitoris is. Just because I am not sexual doesn’t mean I am a hermit and don’t know what these things are. Sexual Education is important, and I understand that. It’s important to understand your body and how it works.

As a result of this constant backlash, I started saying that I was Bisexual. It was easier saying that then explaining what Asexuality meant, and being convinced that “I wasn’t really Asexual. I am just confused”.

Even Hayze (The main character of Vacant) suffered from this. I started saying he was Bi, because it would have been too confusing to say that he was Asexual, too. It wasn’t until this year that this changed. I finally said that he was Asexual, and luckily everyone was very accepting.

Which is absolutely wonderful, and I thank everyone who has been supportive about it.

What’s the most common misconception about asexuality that you’ve encountered?

That we don’t know what sex is and that we can’t be aroused. I, as an Asexual, can look at someone and think, “they’re pretty”. I can write and draw porn and think it’s fun. As an Asexual, I am in charge of my sexuality. I can have the right to know what I want.

We also aren’t weird, prudish, or broken. We are not all victims of sexual assault. If your boyfriend or girlfriend isn’t into sex, they’re normal. Not being sexual doesn’t make you into a freak of nature.

What advice would you give to any asexual individuals out there who might be struggling with their orientation?

You’re not strange. Nothing about you is different than the person standing next to you. You can also find love and happiness. Someone will understand you. Don’t think that because you don’t want to have sex that people will reject you. You also don’t have to change. For anyone.

If you want to be single, be single. If you want a relationship, get one.

There are a lot of people who won’t understand. But there will be people who do.

Finally, where can people find out more about your work?

You may read VACANT (Which, again stars a Asexual character who talks about these things) here:

You can follow my art on tumblr here:

And here is my portfolio:


Thank you so much, Heather, for participating in this interview and this project.  It’s very much appreciated.

First Post: An Introduction

Hello there.

If you’re reading this, you’re obviously interested in this blog.  I figured it might be a good time to introduce myself.  My name is Lauren Jankowski.  I’m the author of “The Shape Shifter Chronicles” series (more information can be found on my website:  I specialize in writing strong kickass heroines because there are never enough in the fantasy genre.  I also happen to be aromantic asexual.  I’m very open about my orientation because asexuality is still a pretty invisible orientation and I never want anyone to go through what I did before realizing I was asexual.

Born This Way

When I was growing up, there was nothing about asexuality.  Anywhere.  I didn’t even have a name for my orientation.  When people began developing crushes, I was still lost in my books.  I really only realized something was different about me when I reached middle school and suddenly noticed that everyone around me was experiencing something I wasn’t:  romantic attraction.

To say that was scary is an understatement.

I spent most of my high school years trying desperately to diagnose myself.  I convinced myself I had a number of conditions and disorders.  For a brief time, I was even convinced I might have a brain tumor.  Every test I took came back negative.  Physically, I was perfectly fine if on the lighter side (I was also struggling with body image issues).  At home, I was receiving a toxic message:  I was just going through a phase, I was a late bloomer.  If I was patient, I would eventually become normal.

By some stroke of luck, I stumbled across the Asexual Visibility Network.  I can remember it vividly:  I was in the midst of a panic attack, desperately searching my “symptoms” on a library website, convinced someone would catch me.  When the website popped up and I scanned the words, my heart rate gradually slowed down as did my respiration.  I slowly uncoiled, leaned back in my chair, and thought, “Huh.  Well, that’s not so bad.”

The more I researched, the more comfortable I became with myself.  I wasn’t abnormal, I wasn’t sick, I was just born this way.

This isn’t the same experience all asexual-identifying individuals have, but there is a similar thread running through almost all our stories:  being scared and alone.  Feeling broken, messed up, or abnormal.  There are ace-identifying individuals out there right now who have no idea there’s a name for their orientation.  We are bombarded with messages that sex is a necessary part of life.  If you don’t desire it, you’re somehow unhealthy or repressed.

Living in a Monosexist Society

Monosexism has a couple different definitions, but the one I prefer is the belief that sexual orientation falls on a gay/straight spectrum, thereby erasing bisexuals, pansexuals, and asexuals.

When I come out to people, I’m often met with the same questions:  “But how do you know you’re really asexual if you’ve never even had sex?” or “Are you sure it’s not a hormone thing?  You should probably see a doctor just to make sure.”  I’ve had a couple friendships fall apart because people didn’t believe in asexuality and thought I was lying to them for some odd reason.  The erasure of asexuality is extremely harmful and I wish more people understood this.

I’ve had a number of people approach me at conventions and tell me they had never heard of asexuality, but it totally described them.  Can you imagine not having a term for a crucial part of your identity?

Society has started to catch onto the term asexual, but unfortunately, a lot of mainstream media hasn’t bothered to research the term.  So aside from asexual erasure, ace-phobia has begun to pop up in extremely insidious ways.  You have a lot of narratives I refer to as “Fix the Asexual” (a good example being the film “The Olivia Experiment” or an episode of “House” that dealt with asexuality in the most insensitive way imaginable).  What I find disturbing is how many pro-equal rights people believe there’s nothing wrong with “Fix the Asexual” narratives.

As a passionate genre feminist, I’ve seen how asexuals narratives have begun to be seen through a very narrow lens.  Our stories are being told through a white, cis-het patriarchal lens, and that needs to change.

What Brought About this Blog

When I was querying literary agents and publishing houses, I encountered my fair share of misogyny (I was a poor woman without any connections.  How dare I consider myself worthy of publication!).  I’ve heard every sexist rejection you can imagine (including one really wonderful individual who said my books had “too much estrogen” in them.  Charming.  I also had a literary agent freak the hell out because a lot of my characters are queer).  However, the only one that really bugged me was a literary agent who said “asexuality is too niche to move books.”  Um, okay.  People aren’t niche.  I’m not niche.  Why can’t heroines be asexual?  Who says fantasy with asexual characters won’t sell?  Because I know of quite a few readers who would disagree with this.

So, like many asexual-identifying individuals who want to get their stories out there, I went into self-publishing.  Indie publishing is starting to be seen as a valid method of publishing, but indie authors (especially newer ones) still have to deal with a massive amount of bullshit.  You hear all kinds of “that’s not real writing” crap from a lot of traditionally published authors.  But here’s the thing:  traditional publishing isn’t open to everyone.  It’s a rigged game and there are massive amounts of people who the gatekeepers turn away due to unconscious bias.  Asexuals are seen as niche, so their narratives are often ignored.

I’ve written about this elsewhere (on the Asexual Artists Tumblr), but what brought this around was a blog about asexual representation in books that included almost no asexual authors.  Worse, one of the only books by asexual authors was a romance anthology (because non-asexuals love to gawk at the kinds of attraction asexuals feel.  As if that’s solid proof our orientation isn’t real).  So, I did what I normally do:  I ranted and raged about the damn list.  A friend of mine asked me to make my own list of asexual authors.  I thought that was a brilliant idea . . . until I realized I couldn’t think of any (besides me, obviously.  God, that would have been a pompous list:  Asexual Authors!  Me!).

The more I thought about it, the more bothered I became.  No openly asexual artist has ever been up for any major award (any of the literary ones, Oscars, etc.).  Try as I might, I couldn’t think of many asexual artists.  That needed to change.  Asexuals needed a resource to show we were indeed out there.

So I put out a call on Tumblr.  Wanted:  Ace Artists from all fields and all over the ace spectrum.  To be interviewed and profiled for this new project.

This is the result.  I will be interviewing ace (and aromantic) artists for this blog.  This is going to be a resource for those on the ace and/or aro spectrum.  It will mostly be modern artists, but I plan to tackle historical aces at some point in the future.  Future aces need to know that it’s okay to be who they are.  They need to see asexual artists telling their own stories.

As I mentioned before, I’m also a genre feminist (intersectional, obviously.  Because women kick ass).  At some point, I’ll write about the intersection between feminism, asexuality, and art.

The posting schedule will depend on when artists respond.  To begin with, I will likely be posting every other day starting tomorrow.  There may be times when I don’t have access to my laptop or when I’m busy with writing projects (I make my living as an author after all).

I’m still working on the menus, but I have a page for links about asexuality (for those who may be interested).  I also have “Asexual Artists Links” where you’ll find links to the artists profiled/interviewed for this site.

That’s it for now.  Thanks for reading 🙂