Revisits Julia Kristeva's magnum opus on the fiftieth anniversary of its original publication to open up new paths of interdisciplinary inquiry.
Essays exploring to what extent Nietzsche's thought can aid us in understanding politicized identities.
A fresh, provocative reading of Freud's theory of sexuality.
Engaging, self-reflective stories of conducting research on and with transgender, queer, and non-binary youth as they go about their everyday lives in New York City.
Illustrates the diversity of Jewish lesbian queer experience through a range of topics, voices, and genres, encouraging readers to rethink narrow conceptions of Jewishness.
Examines literary depictions of “mannish” pregnant women and metaphors of male pregnancy to reframe the relationship between creativity and gender in modernism.
A moving tale of contemporary Haiti told through the intersecting lives of four young people struggling to hold on to hope and their identities amid a militarized coup in the early 1990s.
Provides a remapping of Italian and Italian American culture by retracing trans and gender-variant experiences within Italy and along diasporic routes.
A wide-ranging overview of contemporary literary works by LGBTQ Appalachians with a focus on LGBTQ themes and characters.
Argues that transgender representations in film make it more difficult for cisgender people to understand the experiences of transgender people and for transgender people to fully participate in public life.
Explores how discussion of LGBTQ+ themes in a high-school literature course can foster ethical engagement among students.
Traces the Trump administration's surprising support for LGBTI human rights abroad to Trump's indifference and the cynicism and political interests of Christian conservative elites.
Juxtaposes feminist and queer activism in Britain and the United States in the face of resurgent conservatism during the 1980s.
Examines how contemporary Mexican literature uses humor to contest heteronormativity.
A powerful anthology on the role of curricula in perpetuating—and resisting—oppression.
Examines traditional sites of binary thinking in ancient Greek texts and culture to demonstrate surprising ambiguity, especially with regard to sexual difference.
Offers a new framework for understanding Du Bois's poetics and politics, including the concept of double consciousness, by tracing the trope of the cross-caste romance across his fiction.
Argues that Jewishness is an essential element of Argentina’s self-fashioning as a modern nation.
Argues for a decolonial reinterpretation of Sophocles’ classical tragedy, Antigone, that can help us to rethink the anti-colonial politics of militant mourning in the Americas.
Examines women’s food cooperatives and local dining venues on the Greek island of Lesvos and how tourism, gender, and sexualities inform the creation of these alternative economies.
This political memoir exposes the weaknesses of democratic culture in the United States and suggests ways to strengthen it in the face of rising authoritarianism.
A comparative study of breath and breathing as a core poetic and compositional principle in modern literature.
Charts underexamined genealogies of minoritarian aesthetic responses to the multiple crises of the long 1970s.
Engaging analysis of men-seeking-men media as paradoxical sites of both self-marketing and radical queer sociality.
A significant contribution to anthropology, history, and gender studies that reveals the denials of homosexuality in traditional and contemporary African societies to be rooted in colonialist ideologies.
Examines the limitations of rights-based mobilization and litigation for advancing the interests of trans individuals in the contemporary United States.
Engaging look at Lower East Side writers and artists in the wake of the 1975 New York fiscal crisis.
Evocative, innovative ethnography of spiritual practices and forms of queer, black, and indigenous life in the Dominican Republic.
A comprehensive discussion of an important but elusive Lacanian concept within the field of psychoanalysis, as well as its relevance for philosophy, literature, gender, and queer studies.
The story of a nineteenth-century New Yorker’s struggle to reconcile his same-sex erotic desires with his commitment to a Christian life.
The gripping memoir of a young man’s struggle with his sexuality and Muslim identity, culminating in his rise to the Dutch Parliament.
Revisits a foundational moment in Argentine history to demonstrate how the crisis of modernity opened up new possibilities for imagining kinship otherwise.
Illuminates transgender activists' successful strategies to organize for social and political change in the US.
Addresses the experiences of trans college students, faculty, and staff in a single volume for the first time.
The first book-length study of Trecartin’s artistic genealogy, evolving aesthetics, radical approach to digital and Internet culture, and impact on contemporary art, film, and media.
The first book-length study of Bersani’s work, tracing the unfolding of his onto-ethics/aesthetics amidst numerous literary, artistic, and philosophical influences.
Argues that queer Israeli emigrants engage in a deliberately unheroic form of resistance to Zionism.
Brings psychoanalytic concepts to the notion of childhood development with a keen eye to discussions of social justice and human dignity.
Reconsiders mostly German narratives from around 1800 to recover echoes of a queer messianic that still resonate today.
Illustrated catalog accompanying the exhibition of the same name, featuring forty portraits that explore the range of experiences lived by Americans who identify as transgender and features a new interview with the artist.
Analyzes intersex debates through a queer feminist, intersectional, and transnational lens.
Offers a complete empirical account of US government programs, policies, and interventions outside the United States on behalf of the human rights of LGBTQ people.
Draws on theology and queer theory to argue for the power of humiliating pleasures in a culture oriented very strongly to denying any enjoyment that is not about success.
Revises key psychoanalytic concepts that influence interpretive practices in the humanities and formulates a new approach to reading fiction.
Offers essays demonstrating the critical relevance of Irigaray’s thought of sexual difference for addressing contemporary ethical and social issues.
Combines psychoanalysis, queer theory, masculinity studies, and cultural studies to explore contemporary manhood in film.
Addresses the absence of Jewish subjects in intersectionality studies and demonstrates how to do intersectionality work inclusive of Jewish perspectives.
Presents new scholarship, images, and primary sources that explore the art and legacy of a critical yet under-recognized figure in Abstract Expressionism and twentieth-century American art.
Uses the state of Oklahoma as a case study for how US conservatives have attempted to unqueer America since the 1950’s.
Provides sophisticated theoretical approaches to Latin American cinema and sexual culture.
Presents new ways of thinking about the human and the humanities through a rethinking of Antigone.
The first book to focus on the experience of LGBT archival research.
Examines strategies and best practices that effectively integrate LGBTQ areas of teaching and research with student life activities.
Offers the first queer reading of all ten of Morrison's novels.
Examines a range of fiction that challenges widespread assumptions about what it means to be a black person of faith.
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.
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.
Examines the importance of Leo Bersani’s work for queer theory, psychoanalysis, literary criticism and theory, cultural studies, and film studies.
A cultural studies consideration of marriage and those considered “deviant” in the nineteenth-century American imagination.
Explores how a younger and more sensitive form of masculinity emerged in the United States after World War II.
Examines the grassroots activism of an Internet-mediated collegiate lesbian and gay organization in Turkey.
Provocative reading of the role masochism plays in structuring the aesthetics and political philosophy of Jean-Jacques Rousseau.
Uses ethnography and cultural analysis to track scenes of intimate connection and disconnection among gay men across an array of media sites.
Argues that homophobia will not be eradicated in the United States until religion is ended.
Exposes how ex-gay and post-abortion ministries operate on a shared system of thought and analyzes their social implications.
Offers an analysis of the political economy of care in order to explain how lesbian and gay citizens in Europe benefit from equality more than those in the United States.
Illuminates the emotional significance of stories in response to racial traumas related to the Middle East.
Argues that South Africa’s apartheid system of racial segregation relied on an unexamined but interrelated system of sexed oppression that was at once both rigid and flexible.
Collection of letters written to the first openly gay magazine in the United States.
Argues that debates about Jewish identity and assimilation are signs of creative potential rather than crisis.
Develops Foucault’s late work on friendship into a novel critique of contemporary GLBT political strategy.
An analysis of unpublished letters to the first American gay magazine reveals the agency, adaptation, and resistance occurring in the gay community during the McCarthy era.
Demonstrates the dramatic interplay of elements that comprise the concepts of norm, bisexuality, and development.
Queer theory essays on time and becoming in the fields of literature, philosophy, film, and performance.
Explores the work of Maurice Kenny, a pivotal figure in American Indian literature from the 1950s to the present.
An interdisciplinary and contemporary response to Irigaray’s work.
Brings together the workplace experiences of transgender people with an assessment of current policy protections.
Traces the origins of contemporary analogies between queerness and blackness.