Search results for 'Queer theory' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Annamarie Jagose (1996). Queer Theory: An Introduction. New York University Press.
    "Annamarie Jagose knows that queer theory did not spring full-blown from the head of any contemporary theorist. It is the outcome of many different influences and sources, including the homophile movement, gay liberation, and lesbian feminism. In pointing to the history of queer theory-a history that all too often is ignored or elided-Jagose performs a valuable service." -Henry Abelove, co-editor of The Lesbian and Gay Studies Reader The political and academic appropriation of the term queer (...)
     
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  2. Nikki Sullivan (2003). A Critical Introduction to Queer Theory. New York University Press.
    "This book is a succinct, pedagogically designed introduction. As classroom text, Sullivan's work is heady with vibrant debate and slim heuristics; her intellectual clarity is stunning." - Choice A Critical Introduction to Queer Theory explores the ways in which sexuality, subjectivity and sociality have been discursively produced in various historical and cultural contexts. The book begins by putting gay and lesbian sexuality and politics in historical context and demonstrates how and why queer theory emerged in the (...)
     
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  3.  72
    Max H. Kirsch (2000). Queer Theory and Social Change. Routledge.
    The emergence of queer theory represents a huge leap in our understanding of lesbian and gay peoples. It embodies a context for treating these people as worthy of consideration in their own rights and not as an appendage to general cultural theory. Max Kirsch argues that the current development of this area is in danger of repeating past mistakes in the construction of analyses, and ultimately, social movements. In this way, the book presents an alternative to the (...)
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  4. Iain Morland & Annabelle Willox (eds.) (2005). Queer Theory. Palgrave Macmillan.
    What is queer theory? What does it do? Is queer theory only for queers? This vibrant anthology of ground breaking work by influential scholars, activists, performers, and visual artists is essential reading for anyone with an interest in sexuality studies. The fifteen articles--including one from Judith Butler, as well as an engaging introduction--map, contextualize, and challenge queer theory's project both within and beyond the academy. Summaries and suggestions for further reading make the volume an (...)
     
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  5. Elizabeth Weed & Naomi Schor (eds.) (1997). Feminism Meets Queer Theory. Indiana University Press.
  6.  14
    Lee Edelman (2004). No Future: Queer Theory and the Death Drive. Duke University Press.
    The future is kid stuff -- Sinthom-osexuality -- Compassion's compulsion -- No future.
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  7. Steven Seidman (ed.) (1996). Queer Theory/Sociology. Blackwell.
    This book aims to productively engage the pioneering work of Queer theorists and point toe way towards a new sociological Queer studies.
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  8.  21
    William B. Turner (2000). A Genealogy of Queer Theory. Temple University Press.
    As such, the book will interest readers of gay/lesbian/bisexual/transgender studies, intellectual history, political theory, and the history of gender/sexuality ...
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  9.  19
    Noreen Giffney & Michael O'Rourke (eds.) (2009). The Ashgate Research Companion to Queer Theory. Ashgate.
    This interdisciplinary volume of thirty original essays engages with four key concerns of queer theoretical work: identity, discourse, normativity and ...
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  10. Diane Richardson, Janice McLaughlin & Mark E. Casey (eds.) (2006). Intersections Between Feminist and Queer Theory. Palgrave Macmillan.
    The emergence of queer ideas has unsettled other forms of exploring gender and sexuality, in particular feminism. In response, feminists have been significant critics of queer ideas. This book, through the contribution of important US and UK writers, seeks to explore the debates between feminist and queer theorizing in order to seek out interconnections between the two; they identify new directions in thinking about sexuality and gender that may emerge out of and at the interface.
     
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  11. Annamarie Jagose (1996). Queer Theory. Melbourne University Press.
  12.  99
    Ki Namaste (1994). The Politics of Inside/Out: Queer Theory, Poststructuralism, and a Sociological Approach to Sexuality. Sociological Theory 12 (2):220-231.
    This paper outlines the main tenets of poststructuralism and considers how they are applied by practitioners of queer theory. Drawing on both Michel Foucault and Jacques Derrida, queer theory explores the ways in which homosexual subjectivity is at once produced and excluded within culture, both inside and outside its borders. This approach is contrasted with more sociological studies of sexuality (labeling theory, social constructionism). Whereas queer theory investigates the relations between heterosexuality and homosexuality, (...)
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  13.  8
    Donald E. Hall (2009). Reading Sexualities: Hermeneutic Theory and the Future of Queer Studies. Routledge.
    Sexual hermeneutics -- Desirably queer futures -- Transcending the self -- Global conversations -- Radical sexuality and ethical responsibility -- Conclusion. How sex changes.
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  14. Arlene Stein, Ken Plummer, Steven Epstein, Chrys Ingraham & Ki Namaste (1996). Sociology/Queer Theory: A Dialogue. In Steven Seidman (ed.), Queer Theory/Sociology. Blackwell
     
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  15.  24
    Michael O'Rourke (2011). The Afterlives of Queer Theory. Continent 1 (2):102-116.
    continent. 1.2 (2011): 102-116. All experience open to the future is prepared or prepares itself to welcome the monstrous arrivant, to welcome it, that is, to accord hospitality to that which is absolutely foreign or strange [….] All of history has shown that each time an event has been produced, for example in philosophy or in poetry, it took the form of the unacceptable, or even of the intolerable, or the incomprehensible, that is, of a certain monstrosity. Jacques Derrida “Passages—from (...)
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  16.  38
    Shannon Winnubst (2010). Temporality in Queer Theory and Continental Philosophy. Philosophy Compass 5 (2):136-146.
    The connections between the fields of queer theory and continental philosophy are strange and strained: simultaneously difficult and all too easy to ferret out, there is no easy narrative for how the two fields interconnect. Both sides of the relation seem either to disavow or simply repress any relation to the other. For example, despite the impact of Foucault's History of Sexuality, Volume One on early queer theory, current work in queer of color critique challenges (...)
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  17. Christina Gowlett & Mary Lou Rasmussen (eds.) (2016). The Cultural Politics of Queer Theory in Education Research. Routledge.
    _The Cultural Politics of Queer Theory in Education Research_ represents the editors’ intention to disrupt cycles of thinking about the place of queer theory in educational research. The book aims to encourage dialogue about the objects and subjects of queer research, the forms of politics incited by the use of queer theory in education, and the methodological approaches used by scholars when queering. The contributions to this book come from those who find (...) theory problematic, as well as from those who continue to see a productive place for queer research in education, however that may be defined. The editors have collected contributions that attend to the boundaries that are placed around queer research in education by researchers themselves, and by peers, ethics committees, funding bodies and university and government bureaucracies. Considering how key researchers in gender and education identify with, or deliberately distance themselves from, queer theory, this collection grapples with the contemporary cultural politics of doing queer theoretical work in different education spaces and places. In short, it seeks to disrupt what people think they already know about the ‘place’ of queer theory in education. This book was originally published as a special issue of _Discourse: Studies in the Cultural Politics of Education. _. (shrink)
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  18. Max H. Kirsch (2013). Queer Theory and Social Change. Routledge.
    _Queer Theory and Social Change_ argues that there is a crisis within Queer theory over whether or not its theories can actually deliver change. Max Kirsch presents a challenging alternative to the current fascination with post-modern analyses of identity, culture, and difference. It emphasizes the need for a discussion of the importance of communities and the role of globalization on queer movements.
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  19. Max H. Kirsch (2001). Queer Theory and Social Change. Routledge.
    _Queer Theory and Social Change_ argues that there is a crisis within Queer theory over whether or not its theories can actually deliver change. Max Kirsch presents a challenging alternative to the current fascination with post-modern analyses of identity, culture, and difference. It emphasizes the need for a discussion of the importance of communities and the role of globalization on queer movements.
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  20. Mimi Marinucci (2011). Feminism is Queer: The Intimate Connection Between Queer and Feminist Theory. Silkworm Books.
     
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  21.  74
    Adam Isaiah Green (2007). Queer Theory and Sociology: Locating the Subject and the Self in Sexuality Studies. Sociological Theory 25 (1):26-45.
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  22. Steven Seidman (1994). Queer-Ing Sociology, Sociologizing Queer Theory: An Introduction. Sociological Theory 12 (2):166-177.
  23. Arlene Stein & Ken Plummer (1994). "I Can't Even Think Straight" "Queer" Theory and the Missing Sexual Revolution in Sociology. Sociological Theory 12 (2):178-187.
  24. Stacey Young (1997). Dichotomies and Displacement: Bisexuality in Queer Theory and Politics. In Shane Phelan (ed.), Playing with Fire: Queer Politics, Queer Theories. Routledge 55--56.
     
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  25. 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.
  26. Adam Isaiah Green'S. (2007). Queer Theory and Sociology: Locating the Subject and the Self in Sexuality Studies (Vol 25, Pg 1, 2007). Sociological Theory 25 (3):292-292.
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  27. Donald E. Hall (2006). Gender and Queer Theory. In Paul Wake & Simon Malpas (eds.), The Routledge Companion to Critical Theory. Routledge 102.
     
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  28. Steven Seidman (1994). Special Issue on Queer Theory'. Sociological Theory 12.
     
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  29. Steven Seidman (1994). Symposium: Queer Theory/Sociology: A Dialogue. Sociological Theory 12 (2):166-177.
     
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  30. Steven Seidman (1994). Special Volume on Queer Theory. Sociological Theory 4 (2).
     
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  31. Saša Vojković (2009). Feminism, Philosophy, and Queer Theory. Reformulating the Symbolic Universe: Kill Bill and Tarantino's Transcultural Imaginary. In Warren Buckland (ed.), Film Theory & Contemporary Hollywood Movies. Routledge
  32. Michael O'Rourke (2011). 'Girls Welcome!!!': Speculative Realism, Object Oriented Ontology, and Queer Theory. Speculations (II):275-312.
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  33.  16
    Tim Dean (2003). Lacan and Queer Theory. In Jean-Michel Rabaté (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Lacan. Cambridge University Press 238--52.
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  34.  8
    James Penney (2004). (Queer) Theory and the Universal Alternative. Diacritics 32 (2):3-19.
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  35.  7
    Kathy Rudy (2001). Radical Feminism, Lesbian Separatism, and Queer Theory. Feminist Studies 27:191-222.
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  36.  4
    G. S. Rousseau (2000). Foucault and the Fortunes of Queer Theory. The European Legacy 5 (3):401-413.
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  37.  11
    Kristopher L. Cannon (2010). Chrysanthi Nigianni and Merl Storr (2009) Deleuze and Queer Theory, Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. Deleuze Studies 4 (3):432-436.
  38.  2
    Rachel Loewen Walker (2010). Lynne Huffer's Mad for Foucault: Rethinking the Foundations of Queer Theory. Phaenex 5 (2):210-221.
  39.  1
    Janet McCabe (2006). Queer Theory, Gender Theory: An Instant Primer. Nursing Inquiry 13 (3):238-239.
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  40.  2
    Jana Sawicki (2010). Foucault, Queer Theory, and the Discourse of Desire. In Timothy O'Leary & Christopher Falzon (eds.), Foucault and Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell 185.
  41.  2
    Christopher Roman (2010). Lynne Huffer , Mad for Foucault: Rethinking the Foundations of Queer Theory (New York: Columbia University Press, 2009), ISBN: 978-0231149198. [REVIEW] Foucault Studies 9:209-211.
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  42.  1
    G. W. Dowsett, John Kaldor, David McInnes & Mary Spongberg (1998). Queer Theory, Politics and HIV/AIDS. Metascience 7 (3):444-465.
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  43. Jan Campbell (2000). Arguing with the Phallus: Feminist, Queer, and Postcolonial Theory: A Psychoanalytic Contribution. Distributed in the Usa Exclusively by St. Martin's Press.
    What can psychoanalysis offer contemporary arguments in the fields of Feminism, Queer Theory and Post-Colonialism? Jan Campbell introduces and analyses the way that psychoanalysis has developed and made problematic models of subjectivity linked to issues of sexuality, ethnicity, gender, and history. Via discussions of such influential and diverse figures as Lacan, Irigaray, Kristeva, Dollimore, Bhabha, Toni Morrison, and Alice Walker, Campbell uses psychoanalysis as a mediatory tool in a range of debates across the human sciences, while also arguing (...)
     
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  44. Lynne Huffer (2009). Mad for Foucault: Rethinking the Foundations of Queer Theory. Columbia University Press.
    Contemporary critiques of sexuality have their origins in the work of Michel Foucault.
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  45. A. Sinfield (2005). Didier Eribon, Insult and the Making of the Gay Self; Lee Edelman, No Future: Queer Theory and the Death Drive. Radical Philosophy 134:49.
     
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  46.  21
    Adam Isaiah Green (2007). Queer Theory and Sociology: Locating the Subject and the Self in Sexuality Studies. Sociological Theory 25 (1):26 - 45.
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  47.  22
    Robert McRuer (2002). Critical Investments: AIDS, Christopher Reeve, and Queer/Disability Studies. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 23 (3-4):221-237.
    In his contribution, “Critical Investments: AIDS, Christopher Reeve, and Queer/Disability Studies,” Robert McRuer calls for the recognition of the points of convergence between AIDS theory, queer theory, and disability theory. McRuer points out ways in which minority identity groups such as people with AIDS, gays, lesbians, and bisexuals, and those with so-called disabilities, whose status has been described by others as “impaired,” have resisted this judgment by calling its ideological underpinnings into question. He contends that (...)
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  48.  15
    Nancy J. Hirschmann (2013). Queer/Fear: Disability, Sexuality, and The Other. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 34 (2):139-147.
    This paper examines the relationship between disability and “queerness.” I argue that the hostility frequently expressed against both disabled and queer individuals is a function of fear of the undecidability of the body. I draw on feminist, queer, and disability theory to help us understand this phenomenon and suggest that these different kinds of theories have a complementary relationship. That is, feminist and queer theory help us see how this fear works, disability theory helps (...)
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  49.  24
    Penelope Deutscher (1996). Operative Différance in Recent Feminist, Queer and Post-Colonial Theory. Journal of Political Philosophy 4 (4):359–376.
  50.  4
    Rosie Harding (2013). Martha Albertson Fineman, Jack E. Jackson and Adam P. Romero (Eds): Feminist and Queer Legal Theory: Intimate Encounters, Uncomfortable Conversations. [REVIEW] Feminist Legal Studies 21 (3):311-314.
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