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Journal Article
GLQ (2011) 17 (2-3): 223–241.
Published: 01 June 2011
... is (or becomes queer when it is) a force of tearing and symbolic rupture, queer theory teaches us that it is also a forging of sociabilities in this space of rupture. It also teaches us that queer collectivities are always made across and through social negativities. Theorizing queerness in terms of queer bonds...
Journal Article
GLQ (2011) 17 (4): 457–481.
Published: 01 October 2011
... they spell out on a Ouija board. The poem also includes fragments of a second story, a retelling of a lost novel of Merrill's. In her essay Sedgwick talks about the poem's structure, likening the spacing of fragments of Ephraim's voice throughout the poem with the spacing of fragments of the lost novel...
Journal Article
GLQ (2011) 17 (2-3): 381–387.
Published: 01 June 2011
...Judith Butler In these closing comments from the “Queer Bonds” conference (subtitled “A Symposium on Sexuality and Sociability”), the author suggests that the “sociability” staged at the conference itself depended on a certain forgetfulness, a certain “failure of transmission,” that may also...
Image
Published: 01 June 2021
that is later replicated in larger political structures—an interpretation also put forth in the aforementioned “The Oppressed Shall Not Become the Oppressor/Los oprimidos no se convertirán en opresores” published by TWGR. This cover was designed and illustrated by Maxo (Dante Bertini, bertini@telefonica.net More
Journal Article
GLQ (2015) 21 (1): 95–120.
Published: 01 January 2015
...Ewa Macura-Nnamdi Examining Dambudzo Marechera's “House of Hunger,” this article follows the visceral fate of what Frantz Fanon has called the “racialization of thought.” Evoking the alimentary tract, especially the gut but also the various processes that take place within it, Marechera posits...
Journal Article
GLQ (2010) 16 (1-2): 191–206.
Published: 01 April 2010
... and Narragansett words. Appropriations from Williams's lexicon introduce the figure of translation into the poem and also allow Stevens to create echoes between present and past. The poem concerns two types of contact: contact as historical phenomenon in the Americas and contact as contemporary sexuality. Stevens...
Journal Article
GLQ (2010) 16 (3): 465–472.
Published: 01 June 2010
... a necessity in maintaining movement coherence and focus, professional organizations are also deeply problematic because of how they suppress dissent and radicalism. Professional organizations also incorporate corporate diversity culture, which is often staffed and led by white professionals and targets only...
Journal Article
GLQ (2011) 17 (2-3): 371–379.
Published: 01 June 2011
... not only the conditions of modern gay urban life but also social class in the postwar United States. Following biographical traces throughout his writing, I place him in relation to the tradition of the “scholarship boy” and suggest that secrecy and shame in his work are indexed not only to sexual but also...
Journal Article
GLQ (2011) 17 (2-3): 389–403.
Published: 01 June 2011
... analyzes the relationship between the concept of perversion and liberal politics—a politics of individualism, liberty, and consent. As one book reveals, efforts to defend BDSM as “safe, sane, and consensual” participate in liberal political discourse, but certain aspects of BDSM also pressure connections...
Journal Article
GLQ (2012) 18 (4): 425–452.
Published: 01 October 2012
...William F. Schroeder This essay argues for an affective methodology based on an attention to how visceral connections to film help queer people from the People's Republic of China interpret their subjectivity. The essay follows a theory of affect that focuses not only on emotion but also...
Journal Article
GLQ (2012) 18 (4): 453–479.
Published: 01 October 2012
... that persist throughout these periods that exist parallel to, and at times interrupt, the dominant model of the hetero-homo binary. Just as importantly, the dominant model glosses over the gender sameness — normatively masculine men desiring normatively masculine men — that also defines an important form...
Journal Article
GLQ (2014) 20 (1-2): 115–140.
Published: 01 April 2014
..., sexuality; and tomboy masculinities and manhoods in his/her stories. By critically reading Rodriguez's stories, in this essay, I also theorize how the Great Lakes or Great Lakes region functions as a transnational water-based border zone or crosscurrents space in the “(Upper) Midwest” that links Filipino...
Journal Article
GLQ (2008) 14 (2-3): 263–287.
Published: 01 June 2008
... notion of performativity, I approach homophobic hate speech as a form of performative violence that constitutes, rather than simply expresses or devastates, individual and collective subjectivities of “queers,” “Russian immigrants,” “Jews,” and “Israelis.” Yet I also complicate the performative take...
Journal Article
GLQ (2008) 14 (4): 623–637.
Published: 01 October 2008
... and in the emphatically public, innately collaborative medium of cinema. “Counterpublic” also emerges as an apt descriptor of the New Queer Cinema of the 1990s, and indeed, Shortbus owes much of its uniqueness to its overt (indeed, explicit) interbraiding of New Queer tropes and intertexts with the formal and political...
Journal Article
GLQ (2008) 14 (4): 639–658.
Published: 01 October 2008
... and also apply medievalism as an excluded middle that uncovers aspects of queer eroticism in the postmodern moment and questions periodization. Lochrie detaches the heteronormative assumptions of medieval scholars from literary and historical texts representing diverse female sexualities. The reviewer...
Journal Article
GLQ (2009) 15 (1): 1–30.
Published: 01 January 2009
... and oral history, Krahulik turns also to queer theory and performance studies to examine how artistic expression can be disruptive of Provincetown's seemingly facile slide toward homonormativity. In one section Krahulik assesses how the star of her essay, Ryan Landry, converted an underprivileged childhood...
Journal Article
GLQ (2009) 15 (3): 357–395.
Published: 01 June 2009
... capitalism, representing new queer sexualities beyond the West as cultural imports from the United States. But international similarities among queer cultures also emerge from parallel processes of sex-cultural change produced by national-level forms of capitalism. Case studies from Thai queer history trace...
Journal Article
GLQ (2019) 25 (1): 17–21.
Published: 01 January 2019
...Rachel Walerstein Part reflection on my own attempt to endure the difficulty of reading (with) Eve Sedgwick, this essay is also an exploration of the way her article from the first issue of GLQ , “Queer Performativity: Henry James’s The Art of the Novel ,” unpacks the affective dimensions...
Journal Article
GLQ (2009) 15 (4): 583–609.
Published: 01 October 2009
... as guides for intimate behavior. Attending to this dimension of homonormative experience not only shifts current queer conversations about norms but also extends the relevance of such conversations back into the past. Ann Bannon's midcentury lesbian paperback novels are rich sources of information about...
Journal Article
GLQ (2023) 29 (2): 183–214.
Published: 01 April 2023
... Herstory Archives (LHA). HI has also had multiple incarnations as a staged reading/live performance, audio installation, collective art project, art exhibition, and book, and its relay across media participates in a fascination with the archive that has pervaded LGBTQ culture, resulting in a proliferation...
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