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“And as soon as I met her I was like ‘done, let’s settle down, let’s have some babies, we’re going to get gay married and it’s going to be awesome.’” Hmm. When I first came out I was like ‘ok I have to cut my hair and wear flannel’ because I didn’t want to be excluded from the queer community, I wanted to be accepted and fit in.Maybe Mary and I, two 24-year-old femmes, aren’t as alike as I thought. And I think the queer community can be a little selective about who they let in, depending on if you have the right look or who you know. I love dresses so much and I’m really feminine and I’m totally ok with that now!As a society we’ve forgotten how to love somebody you don’t know, and fixing that really starts with being honest about how you’re feeling.

For Mary, it lit a little something inside of her spirit that never went away.

As a teenager, Mary discovered two very different extracurricular activities — poetry and the Evangelical Church.

“Well it’s kind of a long story…” she trailed off, before taking a deep breathe and explaining the long road to prestige and popularity for an audacious young lesbian who took every rule of pop music and told it to go fuck itself. In the spring of 1989, Mary Lambert was born to a Pentecostal family in the little city of Everett, Washington.

At six, Mary saw her mother and family be excommunicated from the church because Mary’s mother defied Pentecostal thought by coming out as a lesbian.

“We lost all of our friends along with our community,” Mary said. And it wasn’t even all about my mom being a lesbian, it was about her divorcing my dad.” To the Pentecostal church, I suppose living a life of lies and quiet desperation is better than exposing unconventional truths.

For some, the loss of community and breaking of beliefs might be a crushing blow.” Mary laughed, then pauses for a moment to mull over the question.That pause of thought is a lovely habit of Mary’s I noticed throughout the interview.“Evangelicals seemed so passionate, so on fire for God, and I think I was just drawn to people who care so much about something.” That desire for authentic human connection also fueled Mary’s poetry, which covered a range of often-taboo topics including body image issues, depression, and her own sexuality.“This is going to sound so stupid, but I care so much about humanity.When you ask Mary a question, she really thinks about it.

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