New York has long been a hub for all things LGBTQ. Now a new exhibit from the Museum of the City of New York is celebrating this storied history with a comprehensive look at the last 100 years of the city's queer underground--a place that has spawned countless cultural revolutions and "radical ideas."

Dubbed Gay Gotham: Art and Underground Culture in New York, the show features 200 multi-disciplinary works, including paintings, recordings, photographs, and letters, from art-world staples like Leonard Bernstein, Andy Warhol, and Robert Mapplethorpe as well as lesser known queer artists like poet and novelist Mercedes de Acosta, and feminist artist Harmony Hammond.

"Some years ago, I curated two exhibitions at the Museum in which gay artistic communities, while not these shows' focus, were nonetheless hidden in plain sight," says the exhibit's curator, Donald Albrecht (who's also written a book of the same name) I thought a show "un-hiding" these queer networks would be a revelation. Gay Gotham is the result."

Take a look at some of the pieces below.

Cecil Beaton, Andy Warhol and Candy Darling. New York. 1969

Gran Fury, Kissing Doesn’t Kill: Greed and Indifference Dobus poster. Art Against AIDS/On The Road and Creative Time, Inc. 1989.

Carl Van Vechten, photo of Alvin Ailey. 1955.

Carl Van Vechten, photo of Anna May Wong. 1932.

Liza Cowan, DYKE, A Quarterlyflyer. 1974.

New York Magazine cover. June 20, 1994.

Chantal Regnault, Photo of (from left,) Whitney Elite, Ira Ebony, Stewart and Chris LaBeija, Ian and Jamal Adonis, Ronald Revlon, House of Jourdan Ball, New Jersey. 1989.

Leonard Fink, Charley Inside Ramrod. 1976.

Anonymous Photographer, New York City Street Photographs. 1960s.

Eva Weiss, (from left,) Lois Weaver, Peggy Shaw, and Deb Margolin performing as Split Britches in Upwardly Mobile Home. 1984.

Muscleboy. March/April. 1960s.

Shazork!!!! at Danceteria invitation. Late 1980s.

Greer Lankton (window display, dolls, photo) and Paul Monroe (window display) Einsteins “Circus.” 1986.

Sterling Paige, Gladys Bentley at the Ubangi Club in Harlem. Early 1930s.

Abram Poole, Portrait of Mercedes de Acosta. 1923.