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trans identity

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Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 November 2016) 3 (3-4): 637–648.
Published: 01 November 2016
...Joy Ladin Though few of these poets followed Eliot in representing trans identities, by developing language for signifying selves and forms of identity for which there had previously been no signifiers, they were pioneering techniques that are fundamental to trans poetics. Bendorf and other...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 November 2016) 3 (3-4): 485–505.
Published: 01 November 2016
...Emily Rose Abstract This article discusses how a trans-disciplinary exploration of two translations from French and Spanish to English of two early modern transgender memoirs could create a new angle on the translation of trans identity. Translation equals manipulation and the power to re-present...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 May 2016) 3 (1-2): 15–21.
Published: 01 May 2016
...Miriam J. Abelson Abstract A number of trans-masculine people have written about their efforts to integrate feminism with masculine and trans identities, yet there are fewer stories of those who have more ambiguous relationships or actually resist feminism. This article illustrates the multiple...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 November 2018) 5 (4): 540–564.
Published: 01 November 2018
... forced to reveal her “true” identity as a woman. Some depictions of Eugenia may therefore resonate with more recent expressions of queer and trans identity. This prompts critical reflection on the concepts of passing and trans visibility in histories of transgender. Copyright © 2018 by Duke University...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 February 2015) 2 (1): 1–12.
Published: 01 February 2015
... recognized) by counting it (making it visible through quantification). On the other hand, one makes (i.e., compels) trans count by forcing atypical configurations of identity into categories into which they do not quite fit—the proverbial square peg in a round hole. In this way, the imperative to be counted...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 February 2015) 2 (1): 148–159.
Published: 01 February 2015
... relation between a transidentity” and a trans “population,” the article employs as analytics Foucault's concepts of normalizing power and biopower. It reviews the history and techniques of epidemiology and then briefly the ways in which normalizing power produces specific identity categories such as...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 February 2015) 2 (1): 175–178.
Published: 01 February 2015
... should ask themselves if their personal definition of who is trans is more or less important than the identity of trans individuals living a low/nondisclosure life. Working with the homeless, I know all too well that exactitude in counting vulnerable populations not only has real and lasting budgetary...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 August 2015) 2 (3): 411–430.
Published: 01 August 2015
..., which is so strange. … To really get the feeling that I'm just like everybody else, and I am, sure. But I've always felt on the outside, so I have feeling like I'm separate.” Some trans men desired to have their transness visible, and others desired to place their trans identity firmly in their past...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 February 2017) 4 (1): 45–60.
Published: 01 February 2017
... people change their first names to better align with their gender identities, they often become illegible to credit reporting systems. In this article, the author examines online discussion board posts about trans people's experiences with their credit reports, arguing that the issues trans people...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 November 2015) 2 (4): 595–606.
Published: 01 November 2015
... such collections should be aware of existing trans materials within their collections and consider how to make those materials accessible to researchers who may not realize the location of such materials. Explicitly trans-centric collections are evidently engaged in a certain type of identity politics...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 February 2018) 5 (1): 83–99.
Published: 01 February 2018
... and of trans bodies as fake. Examining both legal examples and ethnographic data, the article calls attention to the current attempts to formulate a national gender identity law in Guatemala. Doing so, we discuss trans visibility as contentious. Because of the need for social inclusion, including...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 August 2015) 2 (3): 447–463.
Published: 01 August 2015
... chicas identity politics? Is the presence of a trans* teacher in the classroom enough to create transformative pedagogy? How does this work connect to, uphold, and challenge the neoliberal economic paradigms that shape public education? The specificity of the Spanish educational context is emphasized...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 February 2015) 2 (1): 136–147.
Published: 01 February 2015
... transgender and transsexual (the terms usually understood as included when the prefix trans is used on its own) as well as other identities where a person does not identify with the gender they were assigned at birth” ( Jones 2013 ). 5. For more information about Project HEALTH, see Project HEALTH 2014...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 August 2018) 5 (3): 298–310.
Published: 01 August 2018
..., male, heterosexual, and cisgender) at the expense of marginalized others (e.g., the uneducated, propertyless, female, queer, and trans). Considered in this way, trans-in-Asia does not simply or primarily function as a nonnormative identity or a “minor” subculture considered as an intrinsic, if uncommon...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 May 2017) 4 (2): 275–295.
Published: 01 May 2017
... hopes to address these questions but also leave them suspended in black/trans* liminality. Copyright © 2017 by Duke University Press 2017 blackness trans*-ness para-ontological fugitive By black here, I don't mean a particular skin color or identity, a certain vocal affectation, musical...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 May 2017) 4 (2): 226–242.
Published: 01 May 2017
... sickening!” But, after the eighth close-up, I felt silenced. . . . The show's editing pits trans women of color against each other. As trans women of color, our intersectional identities as black women face us with the challenge of being portrayed as angry black women. At no time during the filming of those...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 May 2019) 6 (2): 145–155.
Published: 01 May 2019
... Argentina's Ley de Identidad de Género (2012), or Gender Identity Law. De Mauro Rucovsky analyzes the trenchant travesti critique that the law reproduced binary logics by erasing the possibility of the legal category “T” for trans- and travesti-identifying subjects. Engaging in close readings of the law's...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 November 2016) 3 (3-4): 376–387.
Published: 01 November 2016
... situation with respect to trans* identification and the ability to transition. We then outline the conflict over terminology in the context of the Icelandic language and Icelandic national identity. Using empirical interview data, we discuss the difficulty Icelandic poses as a language for trans* identified...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 August 2015) 2 (3): 469–476.
Published: 01 August 2015
... students to state their pronouns. Accurate pronoun recognition supports trans* students' identity development and honors their personhood. Copyright © 2015 by Duke University Press 2015 trans* identity pronoun recognition pedagogy Educators engaged in critical pedagogy are tasked with...
Journal Article
TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly (1 November 2016) 3 (3-4): 448–461.
Published: 01 November 2016
... ). Looking at trans identities and gender minorities from a linguistic point of view, one should start by noting that the language we use is closely related to the way we see the world. Roughly speaking, there are two competing explanations for this. The first approach, taken by various linguists...