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  1. Fadi Fouad Abou-Rihan (1995). Repetitions. Dissertation, University of Toronto (Canada)
    The dissertation deploys the notion of repetition in the works of Nietzsche and Freud as the basis for an articulation of queer practices--cultural, theoretical, and sexual. Its framework and methodology are Deleuzo-Guattarian in that its subject matter is a set of disparate problematics, code words, and proper names tackled as a web of relays and partial objects. It is therefore not a history of ideas but a history fragmented, reappropriated, and utilised. Starting with an argument for an excessive, creative, and (...)
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  2. Roger Adkins (1999). Where “Sex” Is Born(E): Intersexed Births and the Social Urgency of Heterosexuality. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 20 (2):117-133.
    Our beloved “genders” of the present moment are neither universal nor trans-historical presences in the world. The specific gender order which we employ today is the legacy of a particular cultural and political history, and there is still a great deal at stake in preserving it. As a graduate student I stumbled upon the topic of intersexuality a few years ago and found myself enthralled with its implications. Continuing to present itself inspite of all our scientific knowledge about the supposed (...)
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  3. Michael D. Aeschliman (1990). "The Club of Queer Trades," by G. K. Chesterton. The Chesterton Review 16 (2):87-92.
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  4. Sara Ahmed (2006). Queer Phenomenology: Orientations, Objects, Others. Duke University Press.
    Introduction: find your way -- Orientations toward objects -- Sexual orientation -- The orient and other others -- Conclusion: disorientation and queer objects.
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  5. David Alderson & Linda R. Anderson (2000). Territories of Desire in Queer Culture Refiguring Contemporary Boundaries. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  6. G. E. M. Anscombe (1991). On a Queer Pattern of Argument. In H. G. Lewis (ed.), Peter Geach: Philosophical Encounters. Kluwer Academic Publishers 121--135.
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  7. Ellen Armour (2010). Blinding Me with (Queer) Science: Religion, Sexuality, and (Post?) Modernity. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 68 (1):107-119.
    This essay brings to bear insights from continental philosophers Michel Foucault and Judith Butler on the science of (homo)sexuality and, more importantly, the desire to use such science to resolve contemporary conflicts over homosexuality’s acceptability. So-called queer science remains deeply beholden to modern notions of sex, gender, and sexuality, the author argues, a schematic that its premodern (Christian) roots further denaturalize. The philosophical insights drawn from this analysis are then applied to the controversy over homosexuality within global Christianity that often (...)
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  8. Ellen T. Armour (2005). Touching Transcendence: Sexual Difference and Sacrality in Derrida's le Toucher. In Yvonne Sherwood & Kevin Hart (eds.), Derrida and Religion: Other Testaments. Routledge 351--362.
  9. Gary Atkins (2012). Imagining Gay Paradise: Bali, Bangkok, and Cyber-Singapore. Eurospan [Distributor].
    Collectively, Atkins examines their pursuit of sexual justice, the ideologies of manhood they challenged, the different types of gay spaces they created (geographic, architectural, online), and political obstacles they have encountered.
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  10. Elizabeth Atkinson (2004). Sexualities and Resistance: Queer (y) Ing Identity and Discourse. In Jerome Satterthwaite, Elizabeth Atkinson & Wendy Martin (eds.), Educational Counter-Cultures: Confrontations, Images, Vision. Trentham Books 3--55.
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  11. Cathryn Bailey (2009). Embracing the Icon: The Feminist Potential of the Trans Bodhisattva, Kuan Yin. Hypatia 24 (3):178 - 196.
    I explore how the Buddhist icon Kuan Yin is emerging as a point of identification for trans people and has the potential to resolve a tension within feminism. As a figure that slips past the male/female binary, Kuan Yin explodes the dichotomy between universal and particular in a way that captures the pragmatist and feminist emphasis on doing justice to concrete, particular lives without becoming stuck in an essentialist quagmire.
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  12. Dallas J. Baker (2010). Monstrous Fairytales: Towards an Écriture Queer. Colloquy 20:79.
    This paper is an investigation into writing that describes, and in many ways objectifies and marginalises, the queer. Specifically, the paper looks at the fairytale, and discusses how such narratives might be rewritten by authors informed by Queer Theory. This analysis is undertaken to reflect on, theorise, and position the creative writing strategies and practice of queer writers working within the field of fairytale fiction. A major proposition of this paper is that many fairytales feature what will be defined as (...)
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  13. Jaime Ronaldo Balboa (2003). The Word Made Queer: Implications for a Liberationist Imago Dei. Dissertation, Graduate Theological Union
    In this dissertation I criticize the conflation of homosexuality with original sin. Instead of positing homosexuality as original sin, I argue that the human assertion of absolute, unequivocal truth---known as logocentrism---is original sin. Logocentrism sinfully funds ideologies like heterosexism with far reaching and damaging effects on bisexual, lesbian, and gay human beings. And yet the logic of logocentrism permeates the vast majority of twentieth and twenty first century theology as exemplified by the work of Karl Barth. Despite its oppressive effects, (...)
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  14. Kelly H. Ball (2009). Producing Populations: Biopolitics, The Family, and Experiences of Queer Foster Youth. Journal of Family Life.
  15. Rusty Barrett (2006). Queer Talk. In Keith Brown (ed.), Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics. Elsevier 316--323.
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  16. David Bell & Gill Valentine (eds.) (1994). Mapping Desire: Geographies of Sexualities. Routledge.
    Discover the truth about sex in the city (and the country). Mapping Desire explores the places and spaces of sexuality from body to community, from the "cottage" to the Barrio, from Boston to Jakarta, from home to cyberspace. Mapping Desire is the first book to explore sexualities from a geographical perspective. The nature of place and notions of space are of increasing centrality to cultural and social theory. Mapping Desires presents the rich and diverse world of contemporary sexuality, exploring how (...)
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  17. Harry M. Benshoff (2009). Broke)Back to the Mainstream: Queer Theory and Queer Cinemas Today. In Warren Buckland (ed.), Film Theory and Contemporary Hollywood Movies. Routledge 192--213.
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  18. Martin Berg (2010). Queer. Liber.
  19. Leo Bersani (1995). Homos. Harvard University Press.
    In Homos, he studies the historical, political, and philosophical grounds for the current distrust, within the gay community, of self-identifying moves, for the ...
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  20. Jon Binnie (2009). Rethinking the Place of Queer and the Erotic Within Geographies of Sexualities. In Noreen Giffney & Michael O'Rourke (eds.), The Ashgate Research Companion to Queer Theory. Ashgate 167--79.
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  21. Jon Binnie & Christian Klesse (2013). Transnational Geographies of Activism Around Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender and Queer Politics in Poland. Dialogue and Universalism 20 (5/6):41-49.
    This article provides an analysis of the transnational spatial politics of activism around lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer politics in Poland. The authors discuss three key themes that emerged from their empirical research on activism associated with the equality marches in Krakow, Poznan and Warsaw. These are concerned with age and the intergenerational politics of solidarity; the connection between migration and activism, and the use of city-twinning links. The authors argue that research on the spatial politics of activism and (...)
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  22. Joseph Allen Boone & Queer Frontiers Editorial Collective (2000). Queer Frontiers Millennial Geographies, Genders, and Generations.
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  23. Scott Bravtnann, Cathy J. Cohen & Joshua Gamson (1996). Queer Sociological Approaches: Identity and Politics. In Steven Seidman (ed.), Queer Theory/Sociology. Blackwell 331.
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  24. Samantha Brennan (2012). “Those Shoes Are Definitely Bicurious”: More Thoughts on the Politics of Fashion. In Dennis Cooley and Kelby Harrison (ed.), Passing/Out: Sexual Identity Veiled and Revealed.
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  25. Samantha Brennan (2011). Fashion and Sexual Identity, or Why Recognition Matters". In Jeanette Kennett and Jessica Wolfendale (ed.), Fashion and Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell 120--134.
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  26. Austin Broussard, Please Rate My Performance: An Overview of Queer Theory and Performativity.
    An Honors Thesis Presented to The University Honors Program of Loyola University New Orleans In Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Degree of Bachelor of Arts in English Literature with University Honors.
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  27. Michael P. Brown (2000). Closet Geographies: Geographies of Metaphor From the Body to the Globe. Routledge.
    Is the closet just a metaphor? Closet Spaces provides a highly original account of the spatial metaphor of "the closet," and is the first geography text to focus on this important issue. Using a variety of research techniques and materials the book explores the closet through diverse texts such as the oral histories of gay men in the UK and US and international travel guides and travelogues.
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  28. Judith Butler (2008). Sexual Difference as a Question of Ethics. Chiasmi International 10:333-347.
  29. J. Butlerova (1999). Critically Queer. Filosoficky Casopis 47 (5):753-771.
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  30. Cheshire Calhoun (1999). Alan Soble, Sexual Investigations:Sexual Investigations. Ethics 109 (4):928-931.
  31. Joan Callahan, Bonnie Mann & Sara Ruddick (2007). Editors' Introduction to Writing Against Heterosexism. Hypatia 22 (1).
  32. Kristopher L. Cannon (2010). Chrysanthi Nigianni and Merl Storr (2009) Deleuze and Queer Theory, Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. Deleuze Studies 4 (3):432-436.
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  33. Claudia Card (1992). Selected Bibliography of Lesbian Philosophy and Related Works. Hypatia 7 (4):212 - 222.
  34. Claudia Card (1990). Review: Why Homophobia? [REVIEW] Hypatia 5 (3):110 - 117.
    Suzanne Pharr's Homophobia: A Weapon of Sexism may be an effective tool for women committed to overcoming their own homophobia who want practical advice on recognizing and eradicating it, although as an essay in theory it does not advance the issues. The author seems unaware that Celia Kitzinger has argued recently that "homophobia" is not a helpful concept because it individualizes problems better seen as political and begs the question of the rationality of the fear. I argue that "homophobia" has (...)
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  35. P. Cardon (2010). Post-Queer: In Defense of a 'Trans-Gender Approach' or Trans-Gender as an Analytical Category. Diogenes 57 (1):138-150.
    The notion of gender, introduced into France by queens and drags in the late 20th century (the glorious period of the "drag-queens") and revitalized by American "queer", follows a traditionally feminist path where homosexual and particularly male issues are once again being hidden away. Having played a big part in popularizing that first version, Patrick Cardon proposes, in order to avoid any misunderstanding and escape once for all from any attempts at reification, to use the term and the universal notion (...)
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  36. Patrick Cardon (2009). Post-Queer : Pour Une « Approche Trans-Genre ». Diogène 225 (1):172-.
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  37. Terrell Carver (2009). Sex, Gender and Heteronormativity: Seeing |[Lsquo]|Some Like It Hot|[Rsquo]| as a Heterosexual Dystopia. Contemporary Political Theory 8 (2):125.
    Billy Wilder's classic film ‘Some Like It Hot’ prefigures Judith Butler's concept of performativity in relation to sex, gender and sexuality. Butler introduced this in Gender Trouble , demonstrating that sex, gender and sexuality are naturalized effects of citation and repetition. In that text she explains that denaturalization is visibly demonstrated by drag. Later in Bodies that Matter she argues that drag in ‘Some Like It Hot’ does not denaturalize heterosexuality, but rather fortifies it. What then for Butler divides denaturalizing (...)
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  38. Marguerite La Caze (2002). The Encounter Between Wonder and Generosity. Hypatia 17 (3):1 - 19.
    In a reading of René Descartes's The Passions of the Soul, Luce Irigaray explores the possibility that wonder, first of all passions, can provide the basis for an ethics of sexual difference because it is prior to judgment, and thus nonhierarchical. For Descartes, the passion of generosity gives the key to ethics. I argue that wonder should be extended to other differences and should be combined with generosity to form the basis of an ethics.
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  39. G. K. Chesterton (1991). The Queer Memory. The Chesterton Review 17 (2):147-150.
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  40. Fabio Cleto (1999). Camp Queer Aesthetics and the Performing Subject : A Reader. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  41. John Coleman (1984). The Homosexual Revolution and Hermeneutics. In Gregory Baum, John Aloysius Coleman & Marcus Lefébure (eds.), The Sexual Revolution. T. & T. Clark
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  42. Rory J. Conces (2008). Coming to Grips with the Queer Festival and Deeper Concerns. Bosnia Daily (September 8):9.
    There has been a great deal of talk about the upcoming Queer Festival in Sarajevo. However, the discussion has taken on a bitter tone because some have made much of the fact that the organizers plan to hold the festival during the month of Ramadan. To hold the festival during that time, according to some pious Muslims, is a blasphemous act, one that is rude and disrespectful towards those of the faith. Of course, we must not forget that this festival (...)
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  43. Dennis Cooley & Kelby Harrison (eds.) (2012). Passing/Out: Queer Identities Veiled and Revealed. Ashgate.
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  44. Dennis Cooley & Kelby Harrison (eds.) (2012). Passing/Out: Sexual Identity Veiled and Revealed. Ashgate Press.
  45. Drucilla Cornell (2007). The Shadow of Heterosexuality. Hypatia 22 (1):229-242.
    : In this essay, Cornell first invokes the concept of 'imaginary domain' to challenge the legal legitimacy of heterosexism in any form. She then claims that the imposition of heterosexism on the imaginary is a trauma whose severity can be grasped only with the help of psychoanalysis. Second, she argues that we cannot understand or undermine the power of heterosexist ideas without an alternative ethic of love. In beginning to think about a love that would necessarily pit itself against heterosexism, (...)
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  46. Rosemary Keefe Curb (1995). Amazon Intertextuality and Sinuosity in Sandra Shotlander's Angels of Power. Hypatia 10 (4):90 - 103.
    Angels of Power, by Australian lesbian playwright Sandra Shotlander, illustrates political strategies described by American lesbian philosopher Jeffner Allen. In the play three female members of Australian parliament align to force regulation of new reproductive technologies. Using essentialist, materialist, liberal, and radical feminist arguments, the characters practice sinuous strategies through loading and layering female signs (intertextuality) in order to eradicate patriarchal signification and reenact a contemporary version of ancient Amazons taking over the Acropolis.
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  47. Paisley Currah (1997). Politics, Practices, Publics: Identity and Queer Rights. In Shane Phelan (ed.), Playing with Fire: Queer Politics, Queer Theories. Routledge
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  48. Catherine Mary Dale (1999). A Queer Supplement: Reading Spinoza After Grosz. Hypatia 14 (1):1-12.
    : This article critiques Elizabeth Grosz's understanding that queer theory is unproductive insofar as it disrupts the specific identities of gay and lesbian. Reconsidering ideas about desire, the body, and identity that Grosz takes from Gilles Deleuze's work on Friedrich Nietzsche and Baruch Spinoza, this essay argues that, despite her productive reworking of homophobia in terms of "active" and "reactive" forces, Grosz's application of Spinoza is only partial. Focusing on Spinoza's evaluation of bodies, the essay both critiques Grosz's approach to (...)
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  49. S. Danuta Walters, I. Morland & A. Willox (2005). From Here to Queer: Radical Feminism, Postmodernism, and the Lesbian Menace. In Iain Morland & Annabelle Willox (eds.), Queer Theory. Palgrave Macmillan
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  50. Elisabeth D. Däumer (1992). Queer Ethics; Or, The Challenge of Bisexuality to Lesbian Ethics. Hypatia 7 (4):91 - 105.
    Due to its problematic political and social position between two opposed sexual cultures, bisexuality has often been ignored by feminist and lesbian theorists both as a concept and a realm of experiences. The essay argues that bisexuality, precisely because it transgresses bipolar notions of fixed gendered and sexed identities, is usefully explored by lesbian and feminist theorists, enhancing our effort to devise an ethics of difference and to develop nonoppressive ways of responding to alterity.
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1 — 50 / 242