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Aantal resultaten: 3( DE:"inheemse queer personen" )


Written by the body : Gender expansiveness and indigenous non-cis masculinities  / 

Lisa Tatonetti.Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press, 2021 - x, 293 p.
uitgave: Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press, 2021 - x, 293 p.
annotatie: Bibliogr.: p. 253-273.
samenvatting: Within Native American and Indigenous studies, the rise of Indigenous masculinities has engendered both productive conversations and critiques. Lisa Tatonetti intervenes in this conversation with "Written by the Body" by centering how female, queer, and/or Two-Spirit Indigenous people take up or refute masculinity, and, in the process, offer more expansive understandings of gender. "Written by the Body" moves from the eighteenth- and nineteenth-century archive to turn-of-the-century and late-twentieth-century fiction to documentaries, HIV/AIDS activism, and, finally, recent experimental film and literature. Across it all, Tatonetti shows how Indigenous gender expansiveness, and particularly queer and non-cis gender articulations, moves between and among Native peoples to forge kinship, offer protection, and make change. She charts how the body functions as a somatic archive of Indigenous knowledge in Native histories, literatures, and activisms - exploring representations of Idle No More in the documentary Trick or Treaty, the all-female wildland firefighting crew depicted in Apache 8, Chief Theresa Spence, activist Carole laFavor, S. Alice Callahan, Thirza Cuthand, Joshua Whitehead, Carrie House, and more. In response to criticisms of Indigenous masculinity studies, "Written by the Body" de-sutures masculinity from the cis-gendered body and investigates the ways in which female, trans, and otherwise nonconforming masculinities carry the traces of Two-Spirit histories and exceed the limitations of settler colonial imaginings of gender.

signatuur: cat. (taton/wri) b

Written by the body : Gender expansiveness and indigenous non-cis masculinities
cat. (taton/wri) b
Lisa Tatonetti.

'Having to use English others us' : South African terminologies of sexual and gender diversity  / Ingrid Lynch, Finn Reygan and Molemo Ramphalile.

Sexualities, 25 (2022) 5-6 (sep), p. 804-820
bron: Sexualities jaargang: 25 (2022) 5-6 (sep), p. 804-820
samenvatting: The linguistic coding of sexual and gender diversity remains highly contested in African contexts. While English language terminologies reflecting rights-based talk proliferate, such terms fail to fully reflect the lived realities of African queerness. This paper engages existing South African research on indigenous terminologies to describe sexual and gender diversity, focusing on representations of male same-sex sexualities. Our findings show that local terminologies serve not only to 'other' sexual and gender diversity, but also hold the potential to render those existing outside of normative sex/gender binaries as socially intelligible. Two core themes emerged: (i) the persistence of heterogendered subjectivities, where sexual dissidence is mapped onto a normative male/female binary; and (ii) a procreative imperative focused on communitarian norms that privilege heterosexual childbearing. The findings highlight the limitations of global terminologies of sexual and gender diversity by engaging the ways in which local African terminologies provide social recognition for same-sex sexualities in generally heteronormative community spaces. We discuss the implications of this gendered encoding of sexual dissidence in terms of advocacy strategies for the greater social inclusion of sexual and gender minorities.

signatuur: ts.

'Having to use English others us' : South African terminologies of sexual and gender diversity
Ingrid Lynch, Finn Reygan and Molemo Ramphalile.

What's Normative Got to Do with It? : Toward Indigenous Queer Relationality  / Jodi A. Byrd

Social Text : Left of Queer, 38 (2020) 145, p. 105-123
bron: Social Text : Left of Queer jaargang: 38 (2020) 145 , p. 105-123
samenvatting: This article considers the queer problem of Indigenous studies that exists in the disjunctures and disconnections that emerge when queer studies, Indigenous studies, and Indigenous feminisms are brought into conversation. Reflecting on what the material and grounded body of indigeneity could mean in the context of settler colonialism, where Indigenous women and queers are disappeared into nowhere, and in light of Indigenous insistence on land as normative, where Indigenous bodies reemerge as first and foremost political orders, this article offers queer Indigenous relationality as an additive to Indigenous feminisms. What if, this article asks, queer indigeneity were centered as an analytic method that refuses normativity even as it imagines, through relationality, a possibility for the materiality of decolonization?

signatuur: ts.

What's Normative Got to Do with It? : Toward Indigenous Queer Relationality
Jodi A. Byrd
Social Text : Left of Queer


( DE:"inheemse queer personen" )

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