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Published: 01 January 2023
Figure 2. First page of the chapter “Sadism and Masochism” from Di libe , accompanied by an image identified as an x-ray machine. YIVO Archives, New York. More
Journal Article
GLQ (2010) 16 (3): 341–361.
Published: 01 June 2010
... of historical narrative. While the memoir begins with a schematic distinction between fact and falsehood, nature and artifice, later chapters revise that view, in part by identifying within the queer archive the counterhistorical impulse Derrida calls archive fever. Informed by that ceaseless drive, Fun Home...
Journal Article
GLQ (2018) 24 (4): 421–444.
Published: 01 October 2018
...Christina B. Hanhardt Abstract At the start of the 1990s the New York chapter of the activist group AIDS Coalition to Unleash Power (ACT UP) was essential to the continuation of needle exchanges, which provide clean syringes to injection drug users without disapprobation or discipline and have been...
Journal Article
GLQ (2019) 25 (3): 379–401.
Published: 01 June 2019
... on the production, meaning, and future of these thirty-two chapters and the drastically different national political landscape from the one in which the study was written. Copyright © 2019 Duke University Press 2019 historic site preservation monumentalization US National Park Service queer space...
Journal Article
GLQ (2022) 28 (2): 309–311.
Published: 01 April 2022
... scholars and queer youth alike. The text is split into seven chronological chapters. After a prologue and introduction, the book opens in 1855 with Walt Whitman walking near the waterfront to pick up the first published copies of Leaves of Grass ; the next chapter begins with the opening...
Journal Article
GLQ (2017) 23 (2): 279–282.
Published: 01 April 2017
... Governances of Mobility, summarize the core idea that ties the book’s individual chapters together, namely, that freedom, under- stood as the freedom of movement, is constitutive of the liberal subject and that it by definition involves the dispossession, imprisonment, and exclusion of those deemed...
Journal Article
GLQ (2023) 29 (4): 504–507.
Published: 01 October 2023
... book should not be read as definitive or encyclopedic. Rather, it should be seen as a useful set of readings and a model of reading for scholars, activists, and filmmakers. Independently of that claim, the insightful study in four chapters fulfills the encyclopedic (in its erudition) function...
Journal Article
GLQ (2016) 22 (4): 640–642.
Published: 01 October 2016
...” within it, suggesting that we can be broken or undone by the very relations that formed us (ibid The book is composed of seven chapters and an introduction. Each chapter focuses on a different problem and set of thinkers and texts. For example, in the first chapter, on René Descartes, Butler...
Journal Article
GLQ (2023) 29 (4): 501–503.
Published: 01 October 2023
...Karma R. Chávez Chapter 4 further articulates Blackness with the ambiguities of Latinidad. Grappo begins with a discussion of Rachel Dolezal, the white woman who claimed transraciality and identified as Black, and Caitlyn Jenner, the US decathlete who announced her gender transition in 2015...
Journal Article
GLQ (2019) 25 (4): 667–669.
Published: 01 October 2019
... closing chapters are companion chapters, that work within similar time frames and archives. The first, and perhaps most impactful, chapter focuses on the experi- ments that Dr. J. Marion Sims conducted on enslaved Black women in the mid- nineteenth century. Snorton argues that Black women s bodies were...
Journal Article
GLQ (2021) 27 (3): 485–488.
Published: 01 June 2021
... settler order (10). Putting Judith Butler, Scott Morgensen, Michel Foucault, and Cathy Cohen in conversation inspires a conceptualization of queer as that which exceeds same-sex desire and sexual difference, pushing queer theory “beyond a normative/transgressive paradigm” (9). The first chapter...
Journal Article
GLQ (2018) 24 (1): 162–164.
Published: 01 January 2018
..., although this reader would have liked to see even more engagement with archival theory throughout. Chapters are treated by the author like carefully curated museum exhibitions, which become “experimental stages for performing grounded research and material practices...
Journal Article
GLQ (2020) 26 (4): 723–725.
Published: 01 October 2020
... liberal sexual subjectivity to be an overstretched rubric, encompass- ing chapters with appreciably different premises and thrusts. Personally, I admire books that keep assuming disparate angles on their organizing concepts, however broad, rather than coloring repeatedly within the same lines. Chapter 1...
Journal Article
GLQ (2016) 22 (1): 140–142.
Published: 01 January 2016
... perspectives on human rights and development and feminist, queer, and social movement theorizing in the book’s introductory chapter. Thoreson characterizes IGLHRC operatives as “bro- kers,” individuals who “breathe life into transnational projects, mediating between different...
Journal Article
GLQ (2022) 28 (2): 306–308.
Published: 01 April 2022
... core, already queered because of its various relational contradictions. It is in view of this tension that Pierce develops the book's five chapters, proposing a productive intersection of queer studies and Latin American studies that moves away from essentialist paradigms. Chapter 1 thinks through...
Journal Article
GLQ (2013) 19 (1): 125–127.
Published: 01 January 2013
...- rence. Ultimately, hate crime laws facilitate the enhanced punishment of people already marked as criminals but do not contribute to LGBT safety. Given its criticisms of legal reform, Queer (In)justice appropriately ends with a chapter on activism and possibilities...
Journal Article
GLQ (2013) 19 (1): 128–130.
Published: 01 January 2013
...- rence. Ultimately, hate crime laws facilitate the enhanced punishment of people already marked as criminals but do not contribute to LGBT safety. Given its criticisms of legal reform, Queer (In)justice appropriately ends with a chapter on activism and possibilities...
Journal Article
GLQ (2013) 19 (1): 131–133.
Published: 01 January 2013
...- rence. Ultimately, hate crime laws facilitate the enhanced punishment of people already marked as criminals but do not contribute to LGBT safety. Given its criticisms of legal reform, Queer (In)justice appropriately ends with a chapter on activism and possibilities...
Journal Article
GLQ (2013) 19 (1): 134–136.
Published: 01 January 2013
...- rence. Ultimately, hate crime laws facilitate the enhanced punishment of people already marked as criminals but do not contribute to LGBT safety. Given its criticisms of legal reform, Queer (In)justice appropriately ends with a chapter on activism and possibilities...
Journal Article
GLQ (2013) 19 (1): 137–139.
Published: 01 January 2013
...- rence. Ultimately, hate crime laws facilitate the enhanced punishment of people already marked as criminals but do not contribute to LGBT safety. Given its criticisms of legal reform, Queer (In)justice appropriately ends with a chapter on activism and possibilities...