By Lauren MacLeanIn the early 1990s, the first openly gay woman to appear on a television talk show was Leslie Nielsen.
But while she gained a following among the straight audience, she was also a subject of much speculation.
How could a woman with a big personality like Nielsen who didn’t fit the stereotype of the stereotypical lesbian talk show host be able to talk about sex, love and intimacy in a way that was accessible to an audience that was unfamiliar with straight women?
In the mid-2000s, a lesbian lesbian chat room was born.
Its creators, Leslie Nielsen and Michelle D’Agostino, took an existing platform on The View and created a platform for women to talk openly about their sexualities.
The group, Lesbians in Love, became a phenomenon.
The show became a source of pride for many lesbian women and attracted more than 3 million viewers.
The rise of the lesbian chatroom also meant that lesbian women had an outlet for talking about their sexuality on television.
The chat room had a focus on women who had not been seen on television in decades, and it became a place for lesbian women to come together.
It became a way to network.
But, as more lesbian women found their way onto television, the lesbian group lost a key element: intimacy.
The idea of a group of lesbians coming together to share information and explore the idea of intimacy is something many lesbians have been asking for.
A few years after Lesbians In Love started, Michelle Dangal of The View introduced a new segment to the show.
It was called Lesbians Chat.
It featured a woman talking about her sexualities with a gay male friend who would sit across from her in a room.
The conversation would include questions like, “Who you sleeping with right now?” and “Are you in a relationship right now?.”
Dangal had created the idea and the channel was called The Show.
The viewer would then be able select which of the three women they wanted to hear from.
In 2011, Leslives In L.A., a network that specializes in the lesbian community, was looking to expand into more topics.
The network approached Michelle DANGAL with the idea to create a lesbian chat group.
Dangals original plan was to make Leslifts a regular feature on the network, but her decision to bring the group into the show was a huge step for the network.
In the series, LesLives, a young lesbian girl from Los Angeles meets a young gay man in a closet who has a crush on her.
They form a close friendship.
It quickly becomes apparent that their friendship is a gift, but their romance is also something they have to deal with.
DANGALS decision to create the show and the show’s decision to include lesbian women in it made a big difference for lesbian audiences.
“The network decided that the lesbian-friendly channel Lesloves was something they could be proud of, and that they could not be afraid to share their stories with the general public,” says Michelle DANGAL, a producer at LesLifts who is a part of the group.
The show became the largest lesbian-focused network on television, and has been growing at a rapid rate ever since.
It has more than 2 million viewers, more than double the network average.
In addition to LesLoves, the channel has aired a weekly special Les Loves a Lesbian called Love, Love, the Show, Love which has been renewed for a fourth season.
DANGs show LesLikes, Love has been watched more than 25 million times.
“LesLives is a network I would have never dreamed of making a series with, and one that has brought a lot of the women’s voices and stories to the forefront of the television landscape,” says DANAGAL.
The lesbian community was thrilled when LesLies show was renewed.
“It’s been amazing to see the response and support from the lesbian and gay community for LesLIVES,” says Melissa DeSantis, a creator of LesLights.
“We are thrilled that LesLIGHTS is continuing to be a regular source of entertainment for lesbians and lesbians-identified individuals, and we are looking forward to expanding its reach to new audiences in the coming years,” says Nicole DeSantos, executive producer of Leslikes, LesS, which airs Mondays at 9 p.m.
LesLights is currently airing on Showtime, CBS and ABC, and the network plans to continue to expand it to other networks in the future.
In its latest ratings, Les Lifts was the #1 show in its time period, with a 2.1 rating.
And Dangas LesLites show, LesBoys, was a #2 show in the same time period.
Leslives is also one of the most talked about lesbian shows on cable.
According to Nielsen data, Leslies show received 6.5 million viewers and a 0