You are welcome to comment but there is no particular expectation that this is a post for discussion here - discussion in your local church using these resources may be more fruitful ...
Explanation re terms used in list of resources below:
"Side A" refers to the view that sexual activity is for faithful monogamous relationships irrespective of gender...
"Side B" referring to the view that sexual activity is for faithful monogamous relationships between a man and a woman...
Thus avoiding labels such as "traditional" and "revisionist"...
No pretense is made of this list offering any sort of balance, but one might describe it as somewhat diverse.
From www.gaychristian.net the Youtube video, "Through my eyes..." is a set of testimonies which I think are of equal helpfulness irrespective of whether one is "Side A" or "Side B". It has a 30pp booklet with three sections, (1) for "Side B" churches; (2) for undecided churches and those who don't discuss this at all, and (3) for "Side A" churches. These are linked at https://www.gaychristian.net/resources/
From http://sexualidentityinstitute.org/resources/videos/ (Mark Yarhouse) are six video links, three on homosexuality, three on gender dysphoria. Mark comes from what I would describe as a compassionate, scholarly Side B perspective. Side A folk won't agree with all of his views but some Side B folk might not either. I found the clip titled "Sexual Identity and the Question of Viocation" particularly helpful. Mark has also written a paper attached below as "Yarhouse.pdf". Mark has written a book Understanding Gender Dysphoria: Navigating Transgender Issues in a Changing Culture which I found helpful because it looked at this issue through three different perspectives; I suspect that transgendered people would find much here to agree and disagree on. His 2013 book, Understanding Sexual Identity, is geared towards supporting young people but applicable for any whose cultural context is either Gay-affirming or shame-based (for the latter, read some conservative Christian contexts).
Two vimeo links on the page linked below contain (a) discussion on the manner in which "the discussion" on diverse views of sexuality in the church can happen constructively, and (b) an actual discussion from two very different viewpoints discussed in a constructive manner. Useful irrespective of whether Side A or Side B.
Sprirtualfriendship is worth reading if one is Side B and other-than-heterosexual or if one is simply compassionately interested. (Most of the) comments that folk have posted in response to the articles are worth reading too.
Tim Keller has a very helpful short interview clip on You Tube clip at https://youtu.be/IZFCB9sduxQ . Side A folk will find plenty to disagree with. It might challange some Side B folk too.
In terms of books, The Gospel and Sexual Orientation is the best Side B exposition I've read and has the advantage of being succinct.
Slaves, Women & Homosexuals: Exploring the Hermeneutics of Cultural Analysis uses these three case examples in the outline of his (William J Webb's) views. Side B.
Gregory Coles' Single, Gay, Christian : A Personal Journey of Faith andSexual Identity Published this year; and was particularly encouraging. (Side B).
Wesley Hill's Washed and Waiting: Christian Reflections on Faithfulness and Homosexuality is both testimony and reflection (Side B).
Rosaria Butterfield's Secret Thoughts of an Unlikely Convert is testimony and reflection from a woman who became a Queer Studies lecturer, adopted a lesbian lifestyle, became a Christian, then (after some time) adopted a heterosexual lifestyle. If one accepts Yarhouse's perspective of multiple homosexualities it isn't so hard to understand that while her experience isn't the norm, it is real. I found the most helpful part was her account of how she became a Christian. Side B.
Books currently on order are Changing Our Mind : Definitive 3rd Edition of the Landmark Call for Inclusion of Lgbtq Christians with Response to Critics by David Gushee which seems to promise one of the better arguments for a Side A perspective from the point of view of a reader who is Side B; and William Loader's Making Sense of Sex : Attitudes Towards Sexuality in Early Jewish and Christian Literature (probably Side A).
The website "Living Out" (livingout.org) describes itself in these words: "We experience same-sex attraction and yet are committed to what the Bible clearly says, and what the church has always taught, about marriage and sex. We do not identify as gay Christians, preferring to use the term "same-sex attracted" (find out why)." They don't support reparative therapies. It has a range of testimonies and articles, one of the best being a review of current academic literature on the causes of same sex attraction which is attached as serve_pdf_free.pdf below. Sam Alberry, one of the key folk of this website, has a You Tube video at https://youtu.be/oAQ8S5gRvDY
Also, courtesy of You Tube: The Journey of a Gay Christian: A Short Documentary by Kyle Williamson; at https://youtu.be/ZfotzIBzhps (Unsure whether Side A or Side B or both); Matthew Vines: "God and the Gay Christian" | Talks at Google is a Side A proponent being interviewed by a Roman Catholic priest, at https://youtu.be/HyVvjAdbaaQ and Faithfully Gay: A Documentary at https://youtu.be/h8mgVO88g-Y