In November 2014, "Will and Grace" star Sean Hayes, right, tied the knot with music producer Scott Icenogle.
D." actress Saffron Burrows, left, revealed in an interview with The Guardian that she eloped with her longtime girlfriend, "Ellen De Generes Show" writer Alison Balian, in August 2014.
Melissa Etheridge, left, and Linda Wallem married in May 2014 at San Ysidro Ranch in Montecito, California. 'By the power invested in me by the state of California...' Thanks" along with a wedding picture of her and Wallem, who is one of the creators of the Showtime series "Nurse Jackie."Interior design guru Nate Berkus, left, and Jeremiah Brent tied the knot in New York in May 2014.
She also has several acting credits, including playing Dylan Moreland on Showtime's hit lesbian drama series, , for three seasons. De Mille Lifetime Achievement Award at the Golden Globes in January, Foster thanked her ex Cydney Bernard, spoke of her need for privacy and also declared that she did her "coming out a thousands years ago, in the Stone Age."Foster and Bernard, who are coparents to sons Charles and Kit, called it quits after 20 years in 2008. In the late 1960s and early 1970s, she worked in several primetime television series and starred in children's films.After attending college at Yale, Foster struggled to transition to adult roles until winning widespread critical acclaim for her portrayal of a rape survivor in The Accused (1988), for which she won several awards, including an Academy Award and a Golden Globe. I mean, I’m not really kidding, but I’m kind of kidding. But now apparently, I’m told that every celebrity is expected to honor the details of their private life with True to form, Foster, 51, declined to make a public statement about her nuptials. Before she was a successful daytime television and Oscar host, De Generes was a cautionary tale. I hope that you’re not disappointed that there won’t be a big coming out speech tonight because I already did my coming out about a thousand years ago back in the stone age, those very quaint days when a fragile young girl would open up to trusted friends and family and co-workers and then gradually, proudly, to everyone who knew her, to everyone she actually met. Foster, who has been in show business for 48 years, has witnessed from the inside the transformation of a business where homosexuality was — and, in some cases, still is — something to be shushed and hidden away to the point of covering it up with fake marriages.