Examines how contemporary Mexican literature uses humor to contest heteronormativity.
Challenges and reimagines transnational feminism by analyzing the concept of ummah, or community, in Muslim women's writing.
Comparative, ethnographic study of women who migrate for marriage in rural north India.
Revisits a foundational moment in Argentine history to demonstrate how the crisis of modernity opened up new possibilities for imagining kinship otherwise.
Analyzes literary and cultural representations of iconic Mexican women to explore how these reimaginings can undermine or perpetuate gender norms in contemporary Mexico.
Analyzes cultural materials that grapple with gender and blackness to revise traditional interpretations of Mexicanness.
Creates a new space for hybrid feminist analysis of Asian Muslim women’s lives.
Provides sophisticated theoretical approaches to Latin American cinema and sexual culture.
Presents multifaceted aspects of Asian Muslim women’s lives and agencies.
Examines the intersections of “Latino,” “queer,” and “American,” to illustrate how the categories of class, race, gender, sexuality, and ethnicity are directly entangled with issues of citizenship and belonging.
Discusses how theories of queer performativity, as articulated within the US Academy, are unable to capture the whole of Latino American queer subjectivity and experience.