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Journal Article
GLQ (2011) 17 (2-3): 349–355.
Published: 01 June 2011
... the possibilities of an impersonal, nonnarrative radicalization of subjectivity through analyses of form in the work of art. This essay focuses, rather, on the ways narrative and visual textualities remain agonistically tethered to embodied subjectivity in the work under consideration, and asks whether and how...
Journal Article
GLQ (2013) 19 (1): 79–110.
Published: 01 January 2013
... a conception of durable and impersonal relations of holding that extend beyond the temporality of any one individual life. © 2012 by Duke University Press 2012 “Permeable We!” Affect and the Ethics of Intersubjectivity in Eve Sedgwick’s A Dialogue on Love Tyler Bradway In one of her last...
Journal Article
GLQ (2019) 25 (2): 315–335.
Published: 01 April 2019
... of the simultaneously personalizing and impersonalizing fields of sociality and sexuality is registered and negotiated. In order to secure a differently queer critical purchase on the couple formation, the abject figures of animal studies and queer studies — the pet and the couple — are thought unphobically together...
Journal Article
GLQ (2001) 7 (3): 425–452.
Published: 01 June 2001
... of dominant masculinities, and so they trade heav- ily in the tropes of doubling, disguise, and impersonation. So while Austin Powers parodically reenacts a long tradition of secret-agent films and raids the coffers of sexist British humor from Benny Hill...
Journal Article
GLQ (2008) 14 (1): 69–98.
Published: 01 January 2008
... of consumption, yet his delusions of grandeur and sartorial excess made him laughable and vaguely effeminate. The swell was of course a favorite target for the male impersonators of the era’s music hall.29 Many different meanings have been attributed to these theatrical performances: male impersonators...
Journal Article
GLQ (2005) 11 (1): 1–22.
Published: 01 January 2005
... that of the other Code-era lesbian characters to whom she is most often compared. Her impersonation of normative femininity suggests that the character of Eve was at least partly inspired by the Cold War construction of the lesbian. What makes her so threatening as a lesbian is precisely her ability...
Journal Article
GLQ (2015) 21 (4): 521–559.
Published: 01 October 2015
... culture, whether possessed by women (seen as God-­given, natural, and normal) or by shoga (seen as God-­given but abnormal). The assumption that hanithi are deliberately impersonating femininity to attract men serves as a critique of their “unnatural” display of gender. Livia and Hall argue...
Journal Article
GLQ (2017) 23 (4): 533–558.
Published: 01 October 2017
.... If we look at Strachey this way, even though his works are rarely read — or because of this — there is still an echo of revolution in Strachey’s prose. In their content, Strachey’s gossipy lives trouble the standard of impersonality that Eliot and other high modernists upheld, but also provide...
Journal Article
GLQ (1995) 2 (3): 279–305.
Published: 01 June 1995
... , ed. The Persistent Desire: A Femme-Butch Reader . Boston: Alyson, 1992 . Newton , Esther . Mother Camp: Female Impersonators in America . Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1972 . Paris , Sherri Rev. of A Lure of Knowledge: Lesbian Sexuality and Theory, by Judith Roof, and Inside/Out...
Journal Article
GLQ (2022) 28 (1): 157.
Published: 01 January 2022
... is also coeditor of the journal Somatechnics . Danielle M. Roper is the Neubauer Family Assistant Professor in the Department of Romance Languages and Literatures at the University of Chicago. She is currently completing her book manuscript, tentatively titled “Hemispheric Blackface: Impersonation...
Journal Article
GLQ (1998) 4 (2): 349–372.
Published: 01 April 1998
... 1960s, drawn there by theatrical female impersonation venues such as Finnochio’s, as well as by less famous drag bars.8 Queens, too, were subject to the consolidating effects of urban renewal and police pressure that concentrated various queer populations in the central city. By the mid-1960s, Turk...
Journal Article
GLQ (2000) 6 (4): 671–672.
Published: 01 October 2000
...- and twentieth-century lesbian fiction. Stephen Orgel is Jackson Eli Reynolds Professor of Humanities at Stanford University. He is author of Impersonations: The Performance of Gender in Shake- speare’s England (1996), The Illusion of Power: Political Theater...
Journal Article
GLQ (2006) 12 (2): 259–277.
Published: 01 April 2006
... there. The evidence visible in these cultural artifacts suggests that the central issue revolves around not bodily display but impersonation. On the warm day that we visited Plimoth Plantation, many of the Wampanoag men at Hobbamock’s Homesite, the area set up where visitors can “glimpse...
Journal Article
GLQ (2007) 13 (4): 535–541.
Published: 01 October 2007
... ‘impersonator’ — that is the person one would be if one were of the opposite sex. . . . An impersonator is oneself but as the opposite sex.” In detail Zeig explains how this was accomplished, including how they analyzed body parts both in photographs and on actual bodies (“the head and neck, shoulders...
Journal Article
GLQ (2004) 10 (3): 539–541.
Published: 01 June 2004
... in eighteenth-century French political culture. Stephen Orgel is Jackson Eli Reynolds Professor in Humanities at Stanford Univer- sity. His most recent books are Impersonations: The Performance of Gender in Shakespeare’s England (1996), The Authentic Shakespeare, and Other Problems...
Journal Article
GLQ (2013) 19 (3): 341–379.
Published: 01 June 2013
... except for the sentence in the making and the one to follow. We are seated at the oval table, but separately.53 Note here the studied attempt to refer to certain forms of impersonality in the writing. Duras’s voice itself is impersonal; it comes from elsewhere, arising out of her...
Journal Article
GLQ (2011) 17 (2-3): 371–379.
Published: 01 June 2011
... the exciting possibility of no longer being a person. For readers “at eleven or twelve” the impersonality of Austen’s writing promised an escape from the “constituents of personhood — not just body, but psyche, history, social posi- tion” (1). Miller writes, “With the creative eye of daydream, we saw...
Journal Article
GLQ (2016) 22 (2): 318–320.
Published: 01 April 2016
... sexuality and impersonal intimacy, however; they are openings to dazzlingly new lines of thought. For at least a decade Bersani has been detailing the psychic benefits of encounters with strangers (anonymous sex) and strangeness (aesthetic subjectivation), and now he is able to articulate convincingly...
Journal Article
GLQ (2015) 21 (1): 163–165.
Published: 01 January 2015
..., we must recognize that the very processes of constructing everything, and the artifacts these processes yield, are products of the same, essentially impersonal, forces at work in all of nature. A politics of renatural- ization seeks to identify the “ecological factors...
Journal Article
GLQ (1994) 1 (3): 255–273.
Published: 01 June 1994
.... Spartacus: ‘91/92 Guide for Gay Men . 20th ed. Berlin: Bruno Gmunder, 1991 . Holleran , Andrew . “MMMMPFGH.” Flesh and the Word: An Anthology of Erotic Writing . Ed. Preston, John. New York: Penguin, 1992 . 261 -66. Humphreys , Laud . Tearoom Trade: Impersonal Sex in Public Places...