Bisexual R&B singer was one of those celebrities who consider Orlando tragedy as a personal grief. In expressing this grief Frank Ocean did not limit himself with 140 symbols of a Twitter massage (though it is also very important for the families of victims), he wrote rather long and full essay about that tragic events.
“I heard on the news that the aftermath of a hate crime left piles of bodies on a dance floor this month,” he writes. “I heard the gunman feigned dead among all the people he killed. I heard the news say he was one of us. I was six years old when I heard my dad call our transgender waitress a faggot as he dragged me out a neighbourhood diner saying we wouldn’t be served because she was dirty,” he writes. “That was the last afternoon I saw my father and the first time I heard that word, I think, although it wouldn’t shock me if it wasn’t. Many hate us and wish we didn’t exist,” he continued. “Many are annoyed by our wanting to be married like everyone else or use the correct restroom like everyone else. Many don’t see anything wrong with passing down the same old values that send thousands of kids into suicidal depression each year. So we say pride and we express love for who and what we are. Because who else will in earnest?”