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Journal Article
TSQ (2023) 10 (3-4): 557–559.
Published: 01 November 2023
...Kimberly Soriano ksoriano@ucsb.edu Cistem Failure: Essays on Blackness and Cisgender . Marquis Bey . Durham, NC : Duke University Press , 2022 . 184 pp. Copyright © 2023 by Duke University Press 2023 Marquis Bey's Cistem Failure: Essays on Blackness and Cisgender...
Journal Article
TSQ (2023) 10 (3-4): 208–211.
Published: 01 November 2023
...Marquis Bey Abstract This essay makes the case that the author's friends, all of them, are or are becoming trans. Not in a way that indexes a medico-juridical demographic, but in the sense that trans as a mode of living is the grounds on which the author forges relationality. Thus it is no surprise...
Journal Article
TSQ (2023) 10 (3-4): 410–425.
Published: 01 November 2023
...Chris Hall Abstract This essay responds to and expands the concept of the X for trans studies, theorized by Marquis Bey, as a graphic tool for thinking the intersection of gender, race, law, and crime. In doing so, the essay reads Howard Hawks's 1932 film Scarface , a work crossed throughout...
Journal Article
TSQ (2020) 7 (3): 479–488.
Published: 01 August 2020
...Marquis Bey Abstract This article argues that Kathy Acker articulates an understanding of transness through language. More than a meditation on gender-nonnormative characters in Acker's work, the article dwells on how Acker uses language as a vector through which to imply the residue of a certain...
Journal Article
TSQ (2017) 4 (2): 275–295.
Published: 01 May 2017
...Marquis Bey Abstract The essay thinks radically differently about the concepts of black and trans*. Trans* and black thus denote poetic, para-ontological forces that are only tangentially, and ultimately arbitrarily, related to bodies said to be black or transgender. That is to say...
Journal Article
TSQ (2022) 9 (4): 540–562.
Published: 01 November 2022
...,” Marquis Bey ( 2017 : 277) sets trans* and Black as para-ontological—in relation to, that is, both interrupting and disavowing—forces that rub and touch on each other to interrogate and run fugitive from normativity's captivity. Black and trans*, distinctively different and corporeally excessive, run...
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Journal Article
TSQ (2023) 10 (3-4): 212–225.
Published: 01 November 2023
... genealogies and they's nonbinary potential. For example, as scholar Marquis Bey ( 2020 ) writes in “How Ya Mama'n'em?: Blackness, Nonbinariness, and Radical Subjectivity,” “The they of nonbinary genders and the they of certain ways of linguistic expression autochthonous within [B]lack sociality share...
Journal Article
TSQ (2023) 10 (3-4): 199–207.
Published: 01 November 2023
... Forms,” and a claim from Marquis Bey: all my friends are trans (or will be soon). Bey wants to deemphasize the experiential as the privileged mode of subjectivity, proffering instead that we take a relational understanding of transness. In so doing, Bey brings an important conversation back to TSQ...
Journal Article
TSQ (2020) 7 (3): 427–444.
Published: 01 August 2020
... this sentiment. Jackson ( 2018 : 628) explains that “the sublime function of the black mater(nal), which I am calling black femininity, is an antecedent to both perception and knowledge of a thing in a post-1492 context” (emphasis added). It is crucial that, as Marquis Bey ( 2017 ) explains in “The Trans*-Ness...
Journal Article
TSQ (2024) 11 (1): 111–134.
Published: 01 February 2024
...-determination” are exactly what extend its power (Walcott 2021 : 66)? Namely, X proves an opportune moment to query the stakes of gender self-determination and its “axiomatic” status in trans studies (Bey 2020 : chap. 5). While the CHRA has—at least on paper—transformed the conversation from genitals...
Journal Article
TSQ (2019) 6 (4): 481–490.
Published: 01 November 2019
... of power. As Marquis Bey ( 2016 : 34) writes in his essay on black transfeminist thought, “my corporeality is the vessel through which I understand the world”; therefore, witnessing these characterizations signals an important moment for meditating on the conditions of possibility for black trans women...
Journal Article
TSQ (2024) 11 (1): 80–96.
Published: 01 February 2024
..., I intend on further critiquing legal institutions and policies that surveil trans* bodies by implicating (settler) coloniality as an insidiously constraining logic that forecloses an abolitionist ontology for, what Marquis Bey describes as, gender radicality. It is critical to emphasize...
Journal Article
TSQ (2023) 10 (2): 93–99.
Published: 01 May 2023
... of systemically eliminating us from public life. As Jules Gill-Peterson ( 2021 ) documents so powerfully, the full-scale erasure of transgender identities and people is part of a larger project that has been decades in the making. Following Emi Koyama ( 2003 ), Marquis Bey ( 2022 ), and Finn Enke ( 2012...
Journal Article
TSQ (2019) 6 (4): 521–538.
Published: 01 November 2019
... scholarship from black feminist and transgender studies theorists on the mutability of black female gender (Spillers 1987 ; King 2016 ) and on the intimate relationship between blackness and transness (Snorton 2017 ; Ellison et al. 2017 ; Bey 2017 ) to think through how a transgender studies project...
Journal Article
TSQ (2022) 9 (1): 84–100.
Published: 01 February 2022
... studies. “The Issue of Blackness” presages this emergence of/in Black trans studies, using Black feminist grammars to index the ways that racialized gender exceeds the boundaries of normativity. This study of Blackness and transness in relationship to one another, or as “nodes of one another” (Bey...
Journal Article
TSQ (2022) 9 (2): 266–288.
Published: 01 May 2022
... , no. 2 : 547 – 66 . Bey Marquis . 2019 . “ Black Fugitivity Un/Gendered .” Black Scholar 49 , no. 1 : 55 – 62 . https://doi.org/10.1080/00064246.2019.1548059 . Black Jaime . 2021 . “ The REDress Project .” https://www.jaimeblackartist.com/exhibitions/ (accessed September...
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Journal Article
TSQ (2019) 6 (1): 103–116.
Published: 01 February 2019
... women, she overpacks. The problem with the transsexual is that she's always been too much of a woman. It's hard to make something as politically dowdy as a woman into a cover girl for that trendy new metaphysics you're hawking (see Hayward and Weinstein 2015 ; Colebrook 2015 ; Puar 2015 ; Bey 2017...
Journal Article
TSQ (2024) 11 (2): 385–412.
Published: 01 May 2024
..., informed by Black trans feminist struggles (Bey 2022 ), which would be far less interested in the impact of heteronormativity than its tactical subversion, calling for a subterfuge of human and nonhuman expressions of territorialized heteronormativity. To begin the project of charting a trans...
Journal Article
TSQ (2020) 7 (3): 321–331.
Published: 01 August 2020
... Barad) of appropriating the experiences of something called “transsexuality”? And, if everyone is female, then why object to two men working in trans studies, Kai Green and Marquis Bey (also females in her world), sitting around debating “the merits of woman as a political category” (Chu and Harsin...
Journal Article
TSQ (2022) 9 (3): 480–487.
Published: 01 August 2022
... subjectivities and identities of trans*-identified people but also the theories and affective forces that overflow bodies and subjectivities, as highlighted by Marquis Bey ( 2017 ). Trans* is thus identity and subjectivity, and figuration, abstraction, and concept. 2. While, in September 2021 the ruling...