Your Linguistic Chic use of the word “queers” in this context is ahistorical at best.
As for the “black patch,” while it seems more and more sciolists are erroneously equating it with lesbians, some actual historians say there is no record of it having been used for lesbians at all. Those who treat historical fact like chewing gum one can blow bubbles with or stretch at will, as some of the morons who contribute to Bilerico, are among the former.
The black triangle was officially for the catchall “asocials” [“arbeitsscheu” in the German, or “workshy”]. It included such groups as prostitutes and alcoholics, and, at times, Gypsies who sometimes were assigned a brown triangle. The “well, lesbians were ‘asocial’ so, therefore, they COULD have been forced to wear a black triangle” is like the proverbial straining at a gnat and swallowing a camel.
“Lesbians were not regarded as a threat to Nazi racial policies and were generally not targeted for persecution.” – US Holocaust Memorial Museum. Meeting places that catered to lesbians were closed, literature suppressed, and a failed effort to add lesbians to Paragraph 175, the ever expanding law used against gay men, but “finally, the Nazis dismissed lesbianism as a state and social problem because they believed lesbians could still carry out a German woman’s primary role: to be a mother of as many ‘Aryan’ babies as possible. Every woman, regardless of her sexuality, could serve the Nazi state as wife and mother.” – USHMM