Top 10 Pro-LGBT SongsSongs that support people who are lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender. This includes transgender individuals, so it should not be confused with gay anthem songs.
These songs provide a platform for expressing solidarity with the LGBTQ+ community and addressing various aspects of their experiences. They promote understanding, acceptance, and inclusivity, serving as anthems for individuals of diverse sexual orientations and gender identities. Such music plays a crucial role in raising awareness and fostering a sense of belonging among LGBTQ+ individuals and their allies.
It's about his insecurities with coming out and wondering if he can still get to heaven even though he's gay.
"Without losing a piece of me, how do I get to Heaven?
Without changing a part of me how do I get to Heaven?
All my time is wasted feeling like my Heart's mistaken, oh
So if I'm losing a piece of me, maybe I don't want Heaven."
This song is beautiful.
Truly, this is the well-deserved number one. It's all the more significant because it got on the radio and because it's hip-hop - a genre that's usually spewing gay hate.
It isn't centered around being gay like the other songs on this list, but it does mention them, and Lady Gaga does it perfectly.
How is this not #1? Same Love is pro-gay. Born This Way embraces everyone in the LGBT community.
Her single was released in August 2015 and is a cover of Ed Sheeran's 2014 song from the movie "Fault in Our Stars." The somewhat controversial video story follows Jackie's real-life experience with a close family member who is LGBT and shows her unconditional support for them.
Since she first appeared on the scene, Jackie has moved forward and worked on behalf of what she believes in. That's why she was named an official Ambassador for the Humane Society. She has also done fundraisers for the U.N. Children's Fund, Starkey Hearing Foundation, Loma Linda Children's Hospital, Chefs for Seals, and the David Foster Foundation, which focuses on children's organ transplants. Additionally, she has spent time working for her local shelter, Animal Friends of Pittsburgh.
There is a very good article in Teen Vogue magazine that interviews Juliet Evancho, Jackie's transgender sister, about her feelings growing up and the difficulties in revealing her secret to family and friends.
It's a very well-written song, with a nice pop beat, but the video is what really shined. I liked the lesbian romance. It was very cute and similar to a straight romance. I loved the idea of girls defending themselves.
Yes, just yes. This song is a total anthem for me. I love the chorus, "Girls love girls like boys do, nothing new." I really like the accepting vibe it has all around, and I can't think of anything but positive words for Hayley.
I love how this mainstream artist has a song with a bisexual theme. The lines "Girls love girls and boys and that is not a choice!" really stick in my head. As a pansexual (I don't care about genitals, I care about who you are), I like to sing those lines myself like this: "I love girls and boys and that is not a choice!"
Love is not a choice.
Everything is symbolic and metaphorical, and Hozier has a lot of talent and a strong voice. The song must've taken a long time to write, and it takes a while to understand.
I love this song!
I absolutely love this song. It would be awesome if someone sang it to some of the homophobic individuals who twist religion into something disgusting. I honestly don't know how they find enough time to spread so much hate. They really must not have a life.
This song is perfect. It's catchy, and its message is more than clear. I can't help but snicker as I imagine someone actually singing this to a group of homophobic people.
I love how blunt and straightforward it is. Lilly really didn't hold back, with lyrics like, "So you say, it's not ok to be gay, well I think you're just evil. You're just some racist who can't tie my laces, your point of view is medieval." This is sort of me addressing homophobes and transphobes.
I never really liked Katy Perry, but it was brave of her to do something like this. I thought it was a fun, catchy song with daring lyrics, although I was disappointed that in the video she didn't kiss any girls.
Skylar is a trans man himself, and it shows through this song, with the childlike innocence of frequently asked questions that every transgender person has had to answer.
Nobody else on earth could have released a song like this in 1968. Even Bowie and Lou Reed had to wait another five years.
As usual, way ahead of their time in 1968.
It is not only a pro-LGBT song but also a form of self-empowerment for gays in general, telling them they will be okay in the aftermath. Any gay person struggling with coming out should listen to this.
The title may seem weird or something, but if you listen to it, then you realize that it's just an unharmful, happy song.
This is a beautiful song!
This song supports transgender people in the most impactful way. It's about taking people who hate trans individuals, changing their genders, and putting them in the position that transgender people are in.
The music video is gruesome. It was banned from YouTube and several other sites. They kidnap members of the Westboro Baptist Church and swap their genders.
These guys are good at getting their message across.
Probably the best song based on homosexuality. "I kissed a boy and I liked it, the taste of his cherry ChapStick."
Better than the original.
Bowie addressed bisexuality long before it was cool.