The Dallas PRIDE Parade & Festival
presented by Corona

Vendors, Food Trucks, MUSIC, March & Parade, FUN

SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 2024

Parade route - Coliseum to Hall of State / Esplanade

Dallas Pride Parade & Festival
presented by Corona

And Festival at Fair Park

Festival and Vendors open Sunday morning
leading up to the Parade

Vendors & Food Trucks open early

Parade kicks off at 2:00 pm

Theme: Unity in the Community

The Dallas Pride Parade winds its way through Fair Park on Sunday, June 2 when the Vendor Festival will close so that everyone can enjoy the parade. Free to attend, the parade is a rainbow feast for the eyes, with outrageous costumes, inventive floats, bands, groups and more marching in support of the LGBTQ+ community in a mile-long event featuring more than 150 parade entries. The Dallas Pride Alan Ross Texas Freedom Parade takes place Sunday, June 2, 2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m., in Fair Park.  Admission is free. Parking is available at Fair Park for $10, or attendees may take the DART Green Line directly to Fair Park.

Billy Porter Named Honorary Grand Marshal of Dallas Pride Parade

Dallas Pride is proud to announce that acclaimed actor, singer and LGBTQ+ advocate Billy Porter has been named its first-ever Honorary Grand Marshal of the Dallas Pride Parade, set to step off in Fair Park on June 2.

Porter, a trailblazer in the entertainment industry and an outspoken advocate for LGBTQ+ rights, has captivated audiences worldwide with his remarkable talent and unwavering commitment to inclusivity and equality. With a career spanning decades, Porter has earned critical acclaim and been awarded  for his roles on stage and screen including an EMMY®, GRAMMY® and two Tony Awards, winning his first Tony for Best Actor in a Musical for his performance as Lola in "Kinky Boots.”

Read the full story here...

Dallas Pride 2024 Grand Marshals

Betty Neal knows what it means to be a leader — from her high school days as a student athlete to her role today as a well-known and well-respected leader in the North Texas LGBTQ community.

Steven Pace. It was 1982 and Dallas County had just seen its first recorded AIDS patient. At the time, very little was known about the condition that was still called Gay-Related Immune Deficiency and how it was spread, and many people were scrambling to distance themselves from anything and anyone related to the disease.

Read the full story here...

Dallas Pride 2023 Photos

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