The Davenport family are a drag legacy. From the beloved and dearly departed Sahara to the performing powerhouse Kennedy, these ladies define professionalism and what it truly means to be a star, on and off the screen.
Michael Cook: As you look back at your Drag Race experience, how do you look back on the experience overall?
Honey Davenport: It was an absolutely amazing experience and I am so honored to have been chosen and gotten to take the ride. That being said, I am a social justice warrior and I did not get to feature that at all on the show. I was still afraid that I would mention my platform and how I use it, that I might sound too political. I held myself back and I don’t know what I was waiting for! If there is anything that I had the opportunity to go back and do, it would be to share the message that I try to convey with my drag more. It’s not just creative and funny, it’s actually a means for me to create the world that I would like to see one day. Since coming back, I realize all of the opportunities that the show has given me to do such. Watching it back I thought it would be the hardest thing I’ve ever seen, but I was truly proud of what I was able to accomplish at that point in my life.