University of Utah
Queer Theory and Education
Spring 2006
Office:  308C MBH
ECS 6950-005/7950-005
mailbox in 307 MBH
Audrey Thompson
voicemail:  587-7803
meets Tu 12:25-3:20 p.m. 
in OSH 101
Office Hours: 
Tu 10:00-12:00, 3:30-5:00, W 2:00-4:30 and by appt.
fax:  587-7801, receptionist:  587-7814 
email: 

Overview

The purpose of this course is to study queer theory in relation to the history of gender, race, class, and other power dynamics in LGBTI (lesbian, gay, bisexual, trans, and intersexed) arguments, analyses, and theories and to examine the implications for education. Because the positions taken in these readings are highly contested within LGBTIQ theorizing, the articles should not be read as advancing “straightforward” truths but as complex moves to address and challenge the silences, norms, narratives, and definitions advanced in the larger debates. The particular emphases in the course involve 1) the intersections between sexuality and race, 2) the politics of lesbian and queer theories in relation to feminism and other anti-oppressive politics, and 3) the implications of queer theory for education. Rather than leaving educational implications for the end of the course, our discussions will focus on educational issues as well as political and identity issues throughout the semester.

Structure

The class will meet once a week, each time discussing the readings on the syllabus. To participate actively in class, it is essential that you read carefully, prepare questions, and jot down any issues you wish to discuss. I will make short presentations to provide necessary background information. My primary role, however, will be to ask questions, clarify points raised in our discussions, and summarize the important issues that we discuss.

Texts

Gloria Anzaldúa, Borderlands/La Frontera:  The New Mestiza (San Francisco:  Aunt Lute Books, 1987).
Kate Bornstein, Gender Outlaw:  On Men, Women, and the Rest of Us (New York:  Vintage Books, 1995).
Judith Butler, Undoing Gender (New York:  Routledge, 2004).
Annamarie Jagose, Queer Theory:  An Introduction (New York:  New York University Press, 1996).
Kevin K. Kumashiro, Troubling Education:  Queer Activism and Antioppressive Pedagogy (New York:  RoutledgeFalmer, 2002).
plus a text of your choice on queer theory and education and/or race and/or gender

Course Requirements

In addition to the assigned reading, regular attendance, and participation grounded in the readings, course requirements include the midterm paper (7-8 pages), a 5-10 minute presentation on a text you have chosen related to queer theory, and a longer final paper (12 pages). There is no final exam.

In evaluating class participation, I do not assume that talking more equals more thoughtful or better participation. I would like everyone to try to contribute in words sometimes but I don’t expect that everyone will speak to the same degree. However, I do want to ask that no one dominate the group or make it difficult for others to contribute. I expect everyone to listen carefully to others and to give one another what Marilyn Frye calls “uptake,” so that the conversation takes careful account of everyone else’s contributions. We do not have to agree, but we need to listen carefully and respectfully to one another and to engage one another’s questions, concerns, challenges, and (re)framings.
 

Participation and attendance:  20% of grade
Midterm Paper:  30% of grade
Final Presentation:  15% of grade
Final paper:  35% of grade

For the midterm paper, I will be asking you to decide on a question that you think is missing from or inadequately addressed by the literature you have read up to that point. For the midterm, you will be identifying ways of pursuing what it would mean to answer that question. You will not actually be answering it (though you may begin to discover some pointers towards answering it) but rather developing strategies for locating other sources and investigating those sources in ways that would allow you to answer the question (at least provisionally). Your midterm paper is to describe the “detection process” you use to pursue your inquiry. Be sure to address at least three of the course readings in depth in your midterm.

For the presentation, you are to read a book not assigned in the class (not an edited collection but a book by one author) and prepare a 5-minute presentation of the highlights of the book for the class, relating the issues to the themes covered in the class (this may include discussing absences in our classroom coverage). This book should also be taken up in your final paper. The topic of the final paper is open, but the paper should discuss at least three of the readings from the second half of the course in depth.

Schedule of Class Topics and Reading

Tues. 10 Jan. Introduction
Readings:

Tues. 17 Jan. Queering Gender
Readings: Tues. 24 Jan. Fashioning Identity
Readings: Tues. 31 Jan. Gendered/Sexed/Raced/Classed Roles
Readings: Tues. 7 Feb. Gender, Race, and Sexual Inequalities
Readings: Tues. 14 Feb. Lesbian/Feminist Tensions
Readings: Tues. 21 Feb. Centering and Decentering Feminism
Readings: Handout:  Short paper tips.

Tues. 28 Feb. Gender/Sex Normativity
Readings:

Tues. 7 Mar. Recognition and the State
Readings: Short paper due

SPRING BREAK March 13 - 17

Tues. 21 Mar. Performativity and Queer Theory
Readings:

Tues. 28 Mar. Performativity and Politics
Readings: Tues. 4 Apr. Queer Spaces, Hetero/sexism, Race, and Schooling
Readings: Guest Speaker:  Mary DeLaRosa

Tues. 11 Apr. Issues in Language and Education
Readings:

First set of presentations due

Tues. 18 Apr. Queering Pedagogy
Readings:

Guest Speaker:  Cris Mayo

Tues. 25 Apr. Implications for Research
Readings:

Second set of presentations due

Tues. 2 May Final papers due by 4:30 p.m.

Selected Bibliography:
Queer Theory, LGBTIQ Studies, and Education

Margrete Aarmo, “How Homosexuality Became ‘Un-African’:  The Case of Zimbabwe,” in Female Desires:  Same-Sex Relations and Gender Practices across Cultures, ed. Evelyn Blackwood and Saskia E. Wieringa (New York: Columbia University Press, 1999), 255-80.

Henry Abelove, “The Queering of Lesbian/Gay History,” Radical History Review 62 (Spring 1995):  44-57.

Henry Abelove, Deep Gossip (Minneapolis:  University of Minnesota Press, 2003).

Mary Louise Adams, “Thoughts on Heterosexism, Queerness and Outlaws,” in Resist:  Essays against a Homophobic Culture, ed. Mona Oikawa, Dionne Falconer, and Ann Decter (Toronto:  Women’s Press, 1994), 36-43.

Karin Aguilar-San Juan, “Going Home:  Enacting Justice in Queer Asian America,” in Q & A:  Queer in Asian America, ed. David L. Eng and Alice Y. Hom (Philadelphia:  Temple University Press, 1998), 25-40.

Norma Alarcón, Ana Castillo, and Cherríe Moraga, eds., The Sexuality of Latinas (Berkeley, CA:  Third Woman Press, 1993).

Frederick Luis Aldama, Brown on Brown:  Chicano/a Representations of Gender, Sexuality, and Ethnicity (Austin:  University of Texas Press, 2005).

Hilary Allen, “Political Lesbianism and Feminism — Space for a Sexual Politics?” m/f 7 (1982):  15–34.

Paula Gunn Allen, “Hwame, Koshkalaka, and the Rest: Lesbians in American Indian Cultures,” in The Sacred Hoop:  Recovering the Feminine in American Indian Traditions (Boston:  Beacon Press, 1986), 245-61.

Dorothy Allison, “Femme,” in Skin:  Talking about on Sex, Class and Literature (Ithaca, NY:  Firebrand Books, 1994), 151-58.

Dorothy Allison, “Mama and Mom and Dad and Son,” in This Is What Lesbian Looks Like:  Dyke Activists Take on the 21st Century, ed. Kris Kleindienst (Ithaca, NY:  Firebrand Books, 1999), 16–23.

Dorothy Allison, “Public Silence, Private Terror,” in Pleasure and Danger:  Exploring Female Sexuality, ed. Carole S. Vance (Boston:  Routlege & Kegan Paul, 1984), 103–14.

Tomás Almaguer, “Chicano Men:  A Cartography of Homosexual Identity and Behavior,” in The Lesbian and Gay Studies Reader, ed. Henry Abelove, Michèle Aina Barale, and David M. Halperin (New York:  Routledge, 1993), 255-73. Orig. Tomás Almaguer, “Chicano Men:  A Cartography of Homosexual Identity and Behavior,” Differences 3, no. 2 (Summer 1991):  75-100.

American Association of University Women, Hostile Hallways:  The AAUW Survey on Sexual Harassment in America’s Schools (Washington, DC: The American Association of University Women Educational Foundation and Harris/Scholastic Research, 1993).

John D. Anderson, “School Climate for Gay and Lesbian Students and Staff Members,” Phi Delta Kappan 76, no. 2 (October 1994):  151-54.

Gloria Anzaldúa, Borderlands/La Frontera:  The New Mestiza (San Francisco:  Aunt Lute Books, 1987).

Gloria Anzaldúa, ed., Making Face, Making Soul/Haciendo Caras:  Creative and Critical Perspectives by Women of Color (San Francisco:  Aunt Lute Foundation Books, 1990).

Gloria Anzaldúa, “La Prieta,” in This Bridge Called My Back: Writings by Radical Women of Color, ed. Cherríe Moraga and Gloria Anzaldúa (New York:  Kitchen Table/Women of Color Press, 1981/1983), 198-209.

Gloria Anzaldúa, “To(o) Queer the Writer — Loca, escritora y Chicana,” in InVersions:  Writing by Dykes, Queers and Lesbians, ed. Betsy Warland (Vancouver:  Press Gang Publishers, 1991), 249–63.

James D. Armstrong, “Homophobic Slang as a Coercive Discourse among College Students,” in Queerly Phrased:  Language, Gender, and Sexuality, ed. Anna Livia and Kira Hall (New York:  Oxford University Press, 1997), 326-34.

Steven Z. Athanases, “A Gay-Themed Lesson in an Ethnic Literature Curriculum:  Tenth Graders’ Responses to ‘Dear Anita’,” Harvard Educational Review 66, no. 2 (Summer 1996):  231–56.

Jack Babuscio, “Camp and the Gay Sensibility,” in Gays and Film, ed. Richard Dyer (London:  British Film Institute, 1977), 40–57.

Kaushalya Bannerji, “No Apologies,” in A Lotus of Another Color: An Unfolding of the South Asian Gay and Lesbian Experience, ed. Rakesh Ratti (Boston:  Alyson, 1993), 59-64.

Stephen M. Barber and David L. Clark, eds., Regarding Sedgwick:  Essays on Queer Culture and Critical Theory (New York:  Routledge, 2002).

Ian Barnard, “Anti-Homophobic Pedagogy:  Some Suggestions for Teachers,” Radical Teacher 45 (1994):  26-28.

Ian Barnard, “Queer Race,” Social Semiotics 9, no. 2 (August 1999):  199-212.

Rusty Barrett, “Indexing Polyphonous Identity in the Speech of African American Drag Queens,” in Reinventing Identities:  The Gendered Self in Discourse, ed. Mary Bucholtz, A. C. Liang, and Laurel A. Sutton (New York:  Oxford University Press, 1999), 313–31.

Evelyn Torton Beck, ed., Nice Jewish Girls:  A Lesbian Anthology (Trumansburg, NY:  Crossing Press, 1982).

Brett Beemyn and Mickey Eliason, eds., Queer Studies:  A Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Anthology (New York:  New York University Press, 1996).

Allison Berg, Jean Kowaleski, Caroline Le Guin, Ellen Weinauer, and Eric A. Wolfe, “Breaking the Silence:  Sexual Preference in the Composition Classroom,” in Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects, ed. Linda Garber (New York:  Routledge, 1994), 108-16.

David Bergman, ed., Camp Grounds:  Style and Homosexuality (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1993).

David Bergman, “Strategic Camp:  The Art of Gay Rhetoric,” in Gaiety Transfigured:  Gay Self-Representation in American Literature (Madison:  University of Wisconsin Press, 1991), 103–21.

Emilie Bergmann and Paul Julian Smith, eds., ¿Entiendes? Queer Readings, Hispanic Writings (Durham:  Duke University Press, 1995).

Susan Birden, Rethinking Sexual Identity in Education (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & LIttlefield, 2005).

Evelyn Blackwood, “Breaking the Mirror:  The Construction of Lesbianism and the Anthropological Discourse on Homosexuality,” Journal of Homosexuality11, nos. 3/4 (Summer 1985):  1-17.

Evelyn Blackwood, “Native American Genders and Sexualities:  Beyond Anthropological Models and Misrepresentations,” in Two-Spirit People: Native American Gender Identity, Sexuality, and Spirituality, ed. Sue-Ellen Jacobs, Wesley Thomas, and Sabine Lang (Urbana:  University of Illinois Press, 1997), 284-94.

Evelyn Blackwood, “Sexuality and Gender in Certain Native American Tribes:  The Case of Cross-Gender Females,” Signs 10, no. 1 (Autumn 1984):  27-42.

Evelyn Blackwood and Saskia E. Wieringa, eds., Female Desires:  Same-Sex Relations and Gender Practices across Cultures (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1999).

Evelyn Blackwood and Saskia E. Wieringa, “Sapphic Shadows:  Challenging the Silence in the Study of Sexuality,” in Female Desires:  Same-Sex Relations and Gender Practices across Cultures, ed. Evelyn Blackwood and Saskia E. Wieringa (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1999), 39-63.

Mindy Blaise, Playing It Straight:  Uncovering Gender Discourses in the Early Childhood Classroom (New York:  Routledge, 2005).

Mark Blasius, ed., Sexual Identities, Queer Politics (Princeton:  Princeton University Press, 2001).

Jackie M. Blount, Fit to Teach:  Same-Sex Desire, Gender, and School Work in the Twentieth Century (Albany:  State University of New York, 2005).

Jackie M. Blount, “From Exemplar to Deviant:  Same-Sex Relationships among Women Superintendents, 1909–1976,” Educational Studies 35, no. 2  (April 2004):  103–22.

Jackie M. Blount, “Manly Men and Womanly Women:  Deviance, Gender Role Polarization, and the Shift in Women’s School Employment, 1900–1976,” Harvard Educational Review 66, no. 2 (Summer 1996):  318–38.

Michael Bochenek and A. Widney Brown, Hatred in the Hallways:  Violence and Discrimination against Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Students in U.S. Schools (New York:  Human Rights Watch, 2001).

Joseph A. Boone, Martin Dupuis, Martin Meeker, Karin Quimby, Cindy Sarver, Debra Silverman, and Rosemary Weatherston, eds., Queer Frontiers:  Millennial Geographies, Genders, and Generations (Madison:  University of Wisconsin Press, 2000).

Lisa Bower, “Queer Problems/Straight Solutions:  The Limits of a Politics of ‘Official Recognition’,” in Playing with Fire:  Queer Politics, Queer Theories, ed. Shane Phelan (New York:  Routledge, 1997), 267–91.

Eric Brandt, ed., Dangerous Liaisons:  Blacks, Gays, and the Struggle for Equality (New York:  The New Press, 1999).

Philip Brett, Elizabeth Wood, and Gary C. Thomas, eds., Queering the Pitch:  The New Gay and Lesbian Musicology (New York:  Routledge, 1994).

Deborah P. Britzman, “Is There a Queer Pedagogy? Or, Stop Reading Straight,” Educational Theory 45, no. 2 (Spring 1995):  151-65.

Deborah P. Britzman, “What Is This Thing Called Love? New Discourses for Understanding Gay and Lesbian Youth,” in Radical In<ter>ventions: Identity, Politics, and Difference/s in Educational Praxis, ed. Suzanne de Castell and Mary Bryson (Albany:  State University of New York Press, 1997), 183-207.

Mary Bryson and Suzanne de Castell, “Queer Pedagogy?! Praxis Makes Im/Perfect,” in Radical In<ter>ventions:  Identity, Politics, and Difference/s in Educational Praxis, ed. Suzanne de Castell and Mary Bryson (Albany:  State University of New York Press, 1997), 269-93.

Judith Butler, Bodies that Matter:  On the Discursive Limits of “Sex” (New York:  Routledge, 1993).

Judith Butler, Gender Trouble:  Feminism and the Subversion of Identity (New York:  Routledge, 1990).

Judith Butler, Undoing Gender (New York:  Routledge, 2004).

Judith Butler, “Imitation and Gender Insubordination,” in Inside/Out: Lesbian Theories, Gay Theories, ed. Diana Fuss (New York:  Routledge, 1991), 13-31.

David Campos, Understanding Gay and Lesbian Youth:  Lessons for Straight School Teachers, Counselors, and Administrators (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2005).

Sue-Ellen Case, “Towards a Butch-Femme Aesthetic,” Discourse 11, no. 1 (Fall-Winter 1988-89):  55-73.

Center for Lesbian and Gay Studies, CUNY, ed., Queer Ideas:  The David R. Kessler Lectures in Lesbian and Gay Studies (New York:  Feminist Press at the City University of New York, 2003).

Clifford Chase, ed., Queer 13:  Lesbian and Gay Writers Recall Seventh Grade (New York:  Rob Weisbach Books/William Morrow, 1998).

Sarah Chinn, “Queering the Profession, or Just Professionalizing Queers?” in Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects, ed. Linda Garber (New York:  Routledge, 1994), 243-50.

Keith Clark, “Are We Family?  Pedagogy and the Race for Queerness,” in Black Queer Studies:  A Critical Anthology, ed. E. Patrick Johnson and Mae G. Henderson (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 2005), 266-75.

Cheryl Clarke, “The Failure to Transform:  Homophobia in the Black Community,” in Home Girls:  A Black Feminist Anthology, ed. Barbara Smith (New York:  Kitchen Table:  Women of Color Press, 1983), 197-208.

Danae Clarke, “Commodity Lesbianism,” Camera Obscura 25–26, no. (1991):  180–201.  Also in The Lesbian and Gay Studies Reader, ed. Henry Abelove, Michèle Aina Barale, and David M. Halperin (New York:  Routledge, 1993), 186–201.

Cathy J. Cohen, The Boundaries of Blackness:  AIDS and the Breakdown of Black Politics (Chicago:  University of Chicago Press, 1999).

Cathy J. Cohen and Tamara Jones, “Fighting Homophobia versus Challenging Heterosexism:  ‘The Failure to Transform’ Revisited,” in Dangerous Liaisons:  Blacks, Gays, and the Struggle for Equality, ed. Eric Brandt (New York:  The New Press, 1999), 80-101.

Gary David Comstock and Susan E. Henking, eds., Que(e)rying Religion: A Critical Anthology (New York:  Continuum, 1997).

Gregory Conerly, “The Politics of Black Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Identity,” in Queer Studies:  A Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Anthology, ed. Brett Beemyn and Mickey Eliason (New York:  New York University Press, 1996), 133-45.

Corey C. Creekmur and Alexander Doty, eds., Out in Culture:  Gay, Lesbian, and Queer Essays on Popular Culture (Durham:  Duke University Press, 1995).

Jason Cromwell, “Traditions of Gender Diversity and Sexualities:  A Female-to-Male Transgendered Perspective,” in Two-Spirit People:  Native American Gender Identity, Sexuality, and Spirituality, ed. Sue-Ellen Jacobs, Wesley Thomas, and Sabine Lang (Urbana:  University of Illinois Press, 1997), 119-42.

Anthony R. D’Augelli, “Teaching Lesbian/Gay Development:  From Oppression to Exceptionality,” Journal of Homosexuality 22, nos. 3-4 (1991): 213-27.

Trudy Darty and Sandee Potter, eds., Women-Identified Women (Palo Alto, CA:  Mayfield Publishing Company, 1984).

James Earl Davis, “Forbidden Fruit:  Black Males’ Constructions of Transgressive Sexualities in Middle School,” in Queering Elementary Education:  Advancing the Dialogue about Sexualities and Schooling, ed. William J. Letts IV and James T. Sears (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 1999), 49-59.

Suzanne de Castell and Mary Bryson, “From the Ridiculous to the Sublime: On Finding Oneself in Educational Research,” in Queer Theory in Education, ed. William F. Pinar (Mahwah, NJ:  Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1998), 245-50.

Teresa de Lauretis, “Sexual Indifference and Lesbian Representation,” in Performing Feminisms:  Feminist Critical Theory and Theatre, ed. Sue-Ellen Case (Baltimore:  The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1990), 17-39.

Teresa de Lauretis, ed., “Queer Theory:  Lesbian and Gay Sexualities,” special guest-edited issue of Differences:  A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies 3, no. 2 (Summer 1991). [Bloomington:  Indiana University Press.]

Samuel R. Delany, “Some Queer Notions about Race,” in Dangerous Liaisons:  Blacks, Gays, and the Struggle for Equality, ed. Eric Brandt (New York:  The New Press, 1999), 259-89.

John D’Emilio, “Capitalism and Gay Identity,” in Powers of Desire:  The Politics of Sexuality, ed. Ann Snitow, Christine Stansell, and Sharon Thompson (New York:  Monthly Review Press, 1983), 100-13.

John D’Emilio, “Homophobia and the Trajectory of Postwar American Radicalism:  The Career of Bayard Rustin,” Radical History Review 62 (Spring 1995):  80-103.

Peter Dickinson, Here Is Queer:  Nationalisms, Sexualities, and the Literatures of Canada (Toronto:  University of Toronto Press, 1999).

Patrick Dilley, “Queer Theory:  Under Construction,” International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education 12, no. 5 (September–October 1999):  457-72.

Melvin Dixon, “I’ll Be Somewhere Listening for My Name,” Callaloo 23, no. 1 (Winter 2000):  80–83.

Laura Doan, ed., The Lesbian Postmodern (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1994).

Jill Dolan, “ ‘Lesbian’ Subjectivity in Realism:  Dragging at the Margins of Structure and Ideology,” in Performing Feminisms:  Feminist Critical Theory and Theatre, ed. Sue-Ellen Case (Baltimore:  The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1990), 40–53.

Alexander Doty, Making Things Perfectly Queer:  Interpreting Mass Culture (Minneapolis:  University of Minnesota Press, 1993).

Jennifer Doyle, Jonathon Flatley, and José Esteban Muñoz, eds., Pop Out:  Queer Warhol (Durham:  Duke University Press, 1996).

Martin Duberman, ed., Queer Representations:  Reading Lives, Reading Cultures (New York:  New York University Press, 1997).

Martin Duberman, ed., A Queer World:  The Center for Lesbian and Gay Studies Reader (New York:  New York University Press, 1997).

Lisa Duggan, “Making It Perfectly Queer,” Socialist Review 22, no. 1 (January–March 1992):  11–31.

Carolyn Epple, “Coming to Terms with Navajo ‘Nádleehí’: A Critique of ‘Berdache,’ ‘Gay,’ ‘Alternate Gender,’ and ‘Two Spirit,’” American Ethnologist 25, no. 2 (May 1998):  267-90.

Brad Epps, Keja Valens, and Bill Johnson González, eds., Passing Lines:  Sexuality and Immigration (Cambridge:  Harvard University Press, 2005).

Debbie Epstein, ed., Challenging Lesbian and Gay Inequalities in Education (Buckingham, UK:  Open University Press, 1994).

Debbie Epstein and Richard Johnson, Schooling Sexualities (Buckingham, England:  Open University Press, 1998).

Jeffrey Escoffier, “Inside the Ivory Closet:  The Challenges Facing Lesbian and Gay Studies,” Out/Look 3, no. 2 (Fall 1990):  40–48.

Maia Ettinger, “The Pocahontas Paradigm, or Will the Subaltern Please Shut up?” in Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects, ed. Linda Garber (New York:  Routledge, 1994), 51-55.

Linda Eyre, “Compulsory Heterosexuality in a University Classroom,” in Radical In<ter>ventions:  Identity, Politics, and Difference/s in Educational Praxis, ed. Suzanne de Castell and Mary Bryson (Albany: State University of New York Press, 1997), 233-46.

Lillian Faderman, Odd Girls and Twilight Lovers:  A History of Lesbian Life in Twentieth-Century America (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1991)..

Lillian Faderman, Surpassing the Love of Men:  Romantic Friendship and Love between Women from the Renaissance to the Present (New York: William Morrow and Co., 1981).

Leslie Feinberg, “Letter to a Fifties Femme from a Stone Butch,” in The Persistent Desire:  A Femme–Butch Reader, ed. Joan Nestle (Boston:  Alyson, 1992), 102–08.

Steve Fifield and Howard (Lee) Swain, “Heteronormativity and Common Sense in Science (Teacher) Education,” in Getting Ready for Benjamin: Preparing Teachers for Sexual Diversity in the Classroom, ed. Rita M. Kissen (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2002), 177–89.

Heather Findlay, “Fishes in a Pond:  An Interview with Jewelle Gomez,” in Femme:  Feminists, Lesbians, and Bad Girls, ed. Laura Harris and Elizabeth Crocker (New York:  Routledge, 1997), 145–59.

Licia Fiol-Matta, “The ‘Schoolteacher of America’:  Gender, Sexuality, and Nation in Gabriela Mistral,” in ¿Entiendes? Queer Readings, Hispanic Writings, ed. Emilie Bergmann and Paul Julian Smith (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 1995), 201-29.

Thomas Foster, Carol Siegel, and Ellen E. Berry, eds., “Sex Positives? The Cultural Politics of Dissident Sexualities,” special guest edited issue of Genders 25 (1997).

Thomas Foster, Carol Siegel, and Ellen E. Berry, eds., “The Gay ’90s: Disciplinary and Interdisciplinary Formations in Queer Studies,” special guest edited issue of Genders 26 (1997).

Michel Foucault, Discipline and Punish:  The Birth of the Prison, trans. Alan Sheridan (New York:  Vintage Books, 1979).

Michel Foucault, The History of Sexuality, vol. 1:  An Introduction, trans. Robert Hurley (New York:  Pantheon Books, 1978).

Estelle B. Freedman, Barbara C. Gelpi, Susan L. Johnson, and Kathleen M. Weston, eds., The Lesbian Issue:  Essays from Signs (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1985).

Richard A. Friend, “Choices, Not Closets:  Heterosexism and Homophobia in Schools,” in Beyond Silenced Voices:  Class, Race, and Gender in United States Schools, ed. Lois Weis and Michelle Fine (Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1993), 209-35.

Marilyn Frye, The Politics of Reality:  Essays in Feminist Theory (Freedom, CA:  Crossing Press, 1983).

Marilyn Frye, Willful Virgin:  Essays in Feminism, 1976-1992 (Freedom, CA:  Crossing Press, 1992).

Diana Fuss, ed., Inside/Out:  Lesbian Theories, Gay Theories, ed. Diana Fuss (New York:  Routledge, 1991).

Jane Gallop, ed., Pedagogy:  The Question of Impersonation (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1995).

Joshua Gamson, “Sexualities, Queer Theory, and Qualitative Research,” in Handbook of Qualitative Research, 2nd ed., ed. Norman K. Denzin and Yvonna S. Lincoln (Thousand Oaks, CA:  Sage, 2000), 347-65.

Linda Garber, ed., Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects (New York:  Routledge, 1994).

Ruth Goldman, “Who Is that Queer Queer? Exploring Norms around Sexuality, Race, and Class in Queer Theory,” in Queer Studies:  A Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Anthology, ed. Brett Beemyn and Mickey Eliason (New York:  New York University Press, 1996), 169-82.

Jackie Goldsby, “What It Means to Be Colored Me,” Out/Look 3 (Summer 1990):  8–17.

Jewelle Gomez, Amber Hollibaugh, and Gayle Rubin, “Another Place to Breathe,” in Opposite Sex:  Gay Men on Lesbians, Lesbians on Gay Men, ed. Sara Miles and Eric Rofes (New York:  New York University Press, 1998), 105-38.

Judy Grahn, Another Mother Tongue:  Gay Words, Gay Worlds (Boston: Beacon Press, 1984).

Julie A. Greenberg, “Definitional Dilemmas:  Male or Female?  Black or White?  The Law’s Failure to Recognize Intersexuals and Multiracials,” in Gender Nonconformity, Race, and Sexuality:  Charting the Connections, Toni Lester (Madison:  University of Wisconsin Press, 2002), 102–24.

Pat Griffin, “From Hiding Out to Coming Out:  Empowering Lesbian and Gay Educators,” Journal of Homosexuality 22, nos. 3-4 (1991): 167-96.

Pat Griffin, Camille Lee, Jeffrey Waugh, and Chad Beyer, “Describing Roles that Gay-Straight Alliances Play in Schools:  From Individual Support to School Change,” Journal of Gay and Lesbian Issues in Education 1, no. 3 (2004):  7–22.

Elizabeth Grosz, Space, Time, and Perversion:  Essays on the Politics of Bodies (New York:  Routledge, 1995).

Judith Halberstam, Female Masculinity (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 1998).

Judith Halberstam, In a Queer Time and Place:  Transgender Bodies, Subcultural Lives (New York:  New York University Press, 2005).

Tania Hammidi and Minnie Bruce Pratt, “Pronouns, Politics, and Femme Practice:  An Interview with Minnie Bruce Pratt,” in Femme:  Feminists, Lesbians, and Bad Girls, ed. Laura Harris and Elizabeth Crocker (New York:  Routledge, 1997), 190–97.

Karen M. Harbeck, Gay and Lesbian Educators:  Personal Freedoms, Public Constraints (Malden, MA:  Amethyst Press and Productions, 1997).

Karen M. Harbeck, guest ed., “Coming Out of the Classroom Closet: Gay and Lesbian Students, Teachers, and Curricula,” special issue of the Journal of Homosexuality 22, nos. 3-4 (1991).

Phillip Brian Harper, Private Affairs:  Critical Ventures in the Culture of Social Relations (New York:  New York University Press, 1999).

Phillip Brian Harper, “Eloquence and Epitaph:  Black Nationalism and the Homophobic Impulse in Responses to the Death of Max Robinson,” Social Text 28 (1991):  68-86.

Phillip Brian Harper, Anne McClintock, José Esteban Muñoz, and Trish Rosen, eds., “Queer Transexions of Race, Nation, and Gender,” special issue of Social Text, nos. 52-53 (Fall/Winter 1997).

Phillip Brian Harper, E. Frances White, and Margaret Cerullo, “Multi/Queer/Culture,” Radical America 24, no. 4 (September-December 1990):  27-37. [actually published April 1993]

Andrea L. Harris, Other Sexes:  Rewriting Difference from Woolf to Winterson (Albany:  State University of New York Press, 2000).

Laura Harris and Elizabeth Crocker, eds., Femme:  Feminists, Lesbians, and Bad Girls (New York:  Routledge, 1997).

Laura Alexandra Harris, “Queer Black Feminism:  The Pleasure Principle,” Feminist Review 54 (Autumn 1996):  3–30.

Mary B. Harris, ed., School Experiences of Gay and Lesbian Youth: The Invisible Minority (New York:  The Haworth Press, 1997). [Also published as Journal of Gay and Lesbian Social Services 7, no. 4 (1997), edited by James J. Kelly.]

Dana Heller, ed., Cross-Purposes:  Lesbians, Feminists, and the Limits of Alliance (Bloomington:  Indiana University Press, 1997).

Clare Hemmings, Bisexual Spaces:  A Geography of Sexuality and Gender (New York:  Routledge, 2002).

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Ann Heron, ed., Two Teenagers in Twenty:  Writings by Gay and Lesbian Youth (Los Angeles:  Alyson, 1995). New edition of Ann Heron, ed., One Teenager in Ten:  Writings by Gay and Lesbian Youth (Boston:  Alyson, 1983).

Sarah Lucia Hoagland, Lesbian Ethics:  Toward New Values (Palo Alto, CA:  Institute of Lesbian Studies, 1988).

Amber Hollibaugh and Cherríe Moraga, “What We’re Rollin around in Bed with:  Sexual Silences in Feminism:  A Conversation toward Ending Them,” in Powers of Desire:  The Politics of Sexuality, ed. Ann Snitow, Christine Stansell, and Sharon Thompson (New York:  Monthly Review Press, 1983), 394-405.

Chris Holmlund and Cynthia Fuchs, eds, Between the Sheets, In the Streets:  Queer, Lesbian, Gay Documentary (Minneapolis:  University of Minnesota Press, 1997).

Kenn Gardner Honeychurch, “Researching Dissident Subjectivities:  Queering the Grounds of Theory and Practice,” Harvard Educational Review 66, no. 2 (Summer 1996):  339–55.

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Peter Horne and Reina Lewis, eds., Outlooks:  Lesbian and Gay Sexualities and Visual Cultures (London:  Routledge, 1996).

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Gordon Brent Ingram, Anne-Marie Bouthillette, and Yolanda Retter, eds., Queers in Space:  Communities, Public Spaces, Sites of Resistance (Seattle, WA:  Bay Press, 1997).

Sherrie A. Inness and Michele E. Lloyd, “‘G.I. Joes in Barbie Land’: Recontextualizing Butch in Twentieth-Century Lesbian Culture,” NWSA Journal 7, no. 3 (Fall 1995):  1–23.

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Arlene Istar, “Femme-Dyke,” in The Persistent Desire:  A Femme-Butch Reader, ed. Joan Nestle (Boston:  Alyson, 1992), 378-83.

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Annamarie Jagose, Queer Theory:  An Introduction (New York:  New York University Press, 1996).

Sheila Jeffreys, “Butch and Femme:  Now and Then,” in Not a Passing Phase:  Reclaiming Lesbians in History 1840–1985, ed. Lesbian History Group, rev. ed. (London:  The Women’s Press Ltd., 1993), 158–87.

Sheila Jeffreys, Unpacking Queer Politics:  A Lesbian Feminist Perspective (Cambridge, UK:  Polity Press, 2003).

Kevin Jennings, ed., Becoming Visible:  A Reader in Gay and Lesbian History for High School and College Students (Los Angeles:  Alyson Pub., 1994).

Kevin Jennings, ed., One Teacher in 10:  Gay and Lesbian Educators Tell Their Stories (Los Angeles:  Alyson Pub., 1994).

Karleen Pendleton Jiménez, “Can of Worms:  A Queer TA in Teacher Ed.,” in Getting Ready for Benjamin:  Preparing Teachers for Sexual Diversity in the Classroom, ed. Rita M. Kissen (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2002), 215–25.

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Jill Johnston, Lesbian Nation:  The Feminist Solution (New York: Simon & Schuster, 1973).

Sonya L. Jones, ed., A Sea of Stories:  The Shaping Power of Narrative in Gay and Lesbian Cultures:  A Festschrift for John P. De Cecco (New York:  Harrington Park Press, 2000).

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Rebecca Kaplan, “Compulsory Heterosexuality and the Bisexual Existence:  Toward a Bisexual Feminist Understanding of Heterosexism,” in Closer to Home:  Bisexuality and Feminism, ed. Elizabeth Reba Weise (Seattle:  Seal Press, 1992), 269–80.

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Didi Khayatt, “Compulsory Heterosexuality:  Schools and Lesbian Students,” in Knowledge, Experience, and Ruling Relations:  Studies in the Social Organization of Knowledge, ed. Marie Campbell and Ann Manicom (Toronto:  University of Toronto Press, 1995), 149–63.

Elizabeth Lapovsky Kennedy, “Telling Tales:  Oral History and the Construction of Pre-Stonewall Lesbian History,” Radical History Review 62 (Spring 1995):  58-79.

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Elizabeth Lapovsky Kennedy and Madeline Davis, “‘They Was No One to Mess with’:  The Construction of the Butch Role in the Lesbian Community of the 1940s and 1950s,” in The Persistent Desire:  A Femme-Butch Reader, ed. Joan Nestle (Boston:  Alyson, 1992), 62-79.

Didi Khayatt, “In and Out:  Experiences in the Academy,” in Resist: Essays against a Homophobic Culture, ed. Mona Oikawa, Dionne Falconer, and Ann Decter (Toronto:  Women’s Press, 1994), 210-17.

Didi Khayatt, “Sex and the Teacher:  Should We Come out in Class?” Harvard Educational Review 67, no. 1 (Spring 1997):  126–43.

Madiha Didi Khayatt, Lesbian Teachers:  An Invisible Presence (Albany:  State University of New York Press, 1992).

James R. King, “Uncommon Caring:  Male Primary Teachers as Constructed and Constrained,” in Caring in an Unjust World:  Negotiating Borders and Barriers in Schools, ed. Deborah Eaker-Rich and Jane Van Galen (Albany:  State University of New York Press, 1996), 47-60.

Katie King, “Local and Global:  AIDS Activism and Feminist Theory,” Camera Obscura 28 (1992):  79-100.

Katie King, “The Situation of Lesbianism as Feminism’s Magical Sign: Contests for Meaning and the U.S. Women’s Movement, 1968-1972,” Communication 9, no. 1 (1986):  65-91.

Terence Kissack, “Freaking Fag Revolutionaries:  New York’s Gay Liberation Front, 1969-1971,” Radical History Review 62 (Spring 1995):  104-34.

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Rita M. Kissen, ed., Getting Ready for Benjamin:  Preparing Teachers for Sexual Diversity in the Classroom (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2002).

Rita M. Kissen, “Forbidden to Care:  Gay and Lesbian Teachers,” in Caring in an Unjust World:  Negotiating Borders and Barriers in Schools, ed. Deborah Eaker-Rich and Jane Van Galen (Albany:  State University of New York Press, 1996), 61-84.

Rita M. Kissen, “Listening to Gay and Lesbian Teenagers,” Teaching Education 5, no. 2 (1993):  57-67.

Kris Kleindienst, ed., This Is What Lesbian Looks Like:  Dyke Activists Take on the 21st Century (Ithaca, NY:  Firebrand Books, 1999).

Mala S. Kleinfeld and Noni Warner, “Lexical Variation in the Deaf Community Relating to Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual Signs,” in Queerly Phrased:  Language, Gender, and Sexuality, ed. Anna Livia and Kira Hall (New York:  Oxford University Press, 1997), 58-84.

Mari E. Koerner and Patricia Hulsebosch, “Preparing Teachers to Work with Children of Gay and Lesbian Parents,” Journal of Teacher Education 47, no. 5 (November-December 1996), 347-54.

Kevin K. Kumashiro, Troubling Education:  Queer Activism and Antioppressive Pedagogy (New York:  RoutledgeFalmer, 2002).

Kevin K. Kumashiro, ed., Troubling Intersections of Race and Sexuality: Queer Students of Color and Anti-Oppressive Education (Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 2001).

Kevin K. Kumashiro, “Reading Queer Asian American Masculinities and Sexualities in Elementary School,” in Queering Elementary Education: Advancing the Dialogue about Sexualities and Schooling, ed. William J. Letts IV and James T. Sears (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 1999), 61-70.

Kevin K. Kumashiro, “Supplementing Normalcy and Otherness:  Queer Asian American Men Reflect on Stereotypes, Identity, and Oppression,” International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education 12, no. 5 (September-October 1999):  491-508.

Joyce Layland, “On the Conflicts of Doing Feminist Research into Masculinity,” in Feminist Praxis:  Research, Theory and Epistemology in Feminist Sociology, ed. Liz Stanley (London:  Routledge, 1990), 125-33.

William L. Leap, ed., Beyond the Lavender Lexicon:  Authenticity, Imagination, and Appropriation in Lesbian and Gay Languages (Amsterdam and Luxembourg:  Gordon and Breach Publishers, 1995).

Glorianne M. Leck, “The Politics of Adolescent Sexual Identity and Queer Responses,” in The Gay Teen:  Educational Practice and Theory for Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Adolescents, ed. Gerald Unks (New York: Routledge, 1995), 189-200.

JeeYeun Lee, “Why Suzie Wong Is Not a Lesbian:  Asian and Asian American Lesbian and Bisexual Women and Femme/Butch/Gender Identities,” in Queer Studies:  A Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Anthology, ed. Brett Beemyn and Mickey Eliason (New York:  New York University Press, 1996), 115-32.

Helen Lenskyj, Out of Bounds:  Women, Sport and Sexuality (Toronto:  The Women’s Press, 1986).

Helen Jefferson Lenskyj, Out on the Field:  Gender, Sport and Sexualities (Toronto:  Women’s Press, 2003).

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William J. Letts IV and James T. Sears, eds., Queering Elementary Education:  Advancing the Dialogue about Sexualities and Schooling (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 1999).

Ellen Lewin and William L. Leap, eds., Out in Theory:  The Emergence of Lesbian and Gay Anthropology (Urbana:  University of Illinois Press, 2002).

Sharon Lim-Hing, ed., The Very Inside:  An Anthology of Writing by Asian and Pacific Islander Lesbian and Bisexual Women (Toronto:  Sister Vision Press, 1994).

Sharon Lim-Hing, “Dragon Ladies, Snow Queens, and Asian-American Dykes:  Reflections on Race and Sexuality,” Empathy 2, no. 2 (1990/91):  20–22.

Arthur Lipkin, Beyond Diversity Day:  A Q&A on Gay and Lesbian Issues in Schools (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2004).

Anna Livia and Kira Hall, eds., Queerly Phrased:  Language, Gender, and Sexuality (New York:  Oxford University Press, 1997).

Audre Lorde, Sister Outsider:  Essays and Speeches (Freedom, CA: Crossing Press, 1984).

Audre Lorde, Zami:  A New Spelling of My Name (Freedom, CA:  Crossing Press, 1982).

Lisa W. Loutzenheiser, “How Schools Play ‘Smear the Queer’,” Feminist Teacher 10, no. 2 (Winter 1996):  59–64.

Raymond Luczak, ed., Eyes of Desire:  A Deaf Gay and Lesbian Reader (Boston:  Alyson Publications, Inc., 1993).

Eithne Luibhéid and Lionel Canttú, Jr., eds., Queer Migrations: Sexuality, U.S. Citizenship, and Border Crossings (Minneapolis:  University of Minnesota Press, 2005).

Lyndall MacCowan, “Re-Collecting History, Renaming Lives:  Femme Stigma and the Feminist Seventies and Eighties,” in The Persistent Desire: A Femme-Butch Reader, ed. Joan Nestle (Boston:  Alyson, 1992), 299-328.

Ian K. Macgillivray, Sexual Orientation and School Policy:  A Practical Guide for Teachers, Administrators, and Community Activists (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2004).

Kathleen P. Malinksy, “Learning to Be Invisible:  Female Sexual Minority Students in America’s Public High Schools,” in School Experiences of Gay and Lesbian Youth:  The Invisible Minority, ed. Mary B. Harris (New York:  The Haworth Press, 1997), 35-50.

Martin F. Manalansan, IV, “In the Shadows of Stonewall:  Examining Gay Transnational Politics and the Diasporic Dilemma,” in The Politics of Culture in the Shadow of Capital, ed. Lisa Lowe and David Lloyd (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 1997), 485-505.

Laurie Mandel and Charol Shakeshaft, “Heterosexism in Middle Schools,” in Masculinities at School, ed. Nancy Lesko (Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, 2000), 75-103.

William J. Mann, “A Boy’s Own Class,” in Queerly Classed, ed. Susan Raffo (Boston:  South End Press, 1997), 217–26.

Elaine Marks, “Lesbian Intertexuality,” in Homosexualities and French Literature:  Cultural Contexts, Critical Texts, ed. George Stambolian and Elaine Marks (Ithaca, NY:  Cornell University Press, 1979):  353–77.

Biddy Martin, Femininity Played Straight:  The Significance of Being Lesbian (New York:  Routledge, 1996).

Biddy Martin, “Sexualities without Genders and Other Queer Utopias,” Diacritics 24, nos. 2–3 (1994):  104–21.

Kathleen Martindale, “Que<e>rying Pedagogy:  Teaching Un/Popular Cultures,” in Radical In<ter>ventions:  Identity, Politics, and Difference/s in Educational Praxis, ed. Suzanne de Castell and Mary Bryson (Albany:  State University of New York Press, 1997), 59-83.

Wayne Martino and Maria Pallotta-Chiarolli, “‘It Was Never Openly Talked about’:  The Experiences of Sexually Diverse Boys at School,” in So What’s a Boy? Addressing Issues of Masculinity and Schooling (Maidenhead, UK:  Open University Press, 2003), 75-100.

Cris Mayo, Disputing the Subject of Sex:  Sexuality and Public School Controversies (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2004).

Cris Mayo, “The Binds that Tie:  Civility and Social Difference,” Educational Theory 52, no. 2 (Spring 2002):  169-86.

Cris Mayo, “Education by Association:  The Shortcomings of Discourses of Privacy and Civility in Anti-Homophobia Education,” in Getting Ready for Benjamin:  Preparing Teachers for Sexual Diversity in the Classroom, ed. Rita M. Kissen (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2002), 81–90.

Cris Mayo, “The Tolerance that Dare Not Speak Its Name,” in Democratic Dialogue in Education:  Troubling Speech, Disturbing Silence, ed. Megan Boler (New York:  Peter Lang, 2004), 33-47.

Dwight A. McBride, ed., James Baldwin Now (New York:  New York University Press, 1999).

Lance McCready, “When Fitting in Isn’t an Option, or, Why Black Queer Males at a California High School Stay away from Project 10,” in Troubling Intersections of Race and Sexuality:  Queer Students of Color and Anti-Oppressive Education, ed. Kevin K. Kumashiro (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2001), 37-53.

Alexander McKay, Sexual Ideology and Schooling:  Towards Democratic Sexuality Education (London, ON:  University of Western Ontario/The Althouse Press, 1998).

Catherine E. McKinley and L. Joyce DeLaney, eds., Afrekete:  An Anthology of Black Lesbian Writing (New York:  Anchor Books, 1995).

James McNinch and Mary Cronin, eds., “I Could Not Speak My Heart”:  Education and Social Justice for Gay and Lesbian Youth (Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada:  Canadian Plains Research Center/University of Regina, 2004).

Melinda Miceli, Standing Out, Standing Together:  The Social and Political Impact of Gay-Straight Alliances (New York:  Routledge, 2005).

Sara Miles and Eric Rofes, eds., Opposite Sex:  Gay Men on Lesbians, Lesbians on Gay Men (New York:  New York University Press, 1998).

Christina M. Misa, “Where Have All the Queer Students of Color Gone? Negotiated Identity of Queer Chicana/o Students,” in Troubling Intersections of Race and Sexuality:  Queer Students of Color and Anti-Oppressive Education, ed. Kevin K. Kumashiro (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2001), 67-80.

Norma Mogrovejo, “Sexual Preference, the Ugly Duckling of Feminist Demands:  The Lesbian Movement in Mexico,” in Female Desires:  Same-Sex Relations and Gender Practices across Cultures, ed. Evelyn Blackwood and Saskia E. Wieringa (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1999), 308-35.

Oscar Montero, “Before the Parade Passes By:  Latino Queers and National Identity,” Radical America 24, no. 4 (September-December 1990): 14-26.

Michael Moon, A Small Boy and Others:  Imitation and Initiation in American Culture from Henry James to Andy Warhol (Durham:  Duke University Press, 1998).

Cherríe Moraga, “La Güera,” in This Bridge Called My Back: Writings by Radical Women of Color, ed. Cherríe Moraga and Gloria Anzaldúa (New York:  Kitchen Table/Women of Color Press, 1981/1983), 27-34.

Tracy D. Morgan, “Pages of Whiteness:  Race, Physique Magazines, and the Emergence of Public Gay Culture,” in Queer Studies:  A Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Anthology, ed. Brett Beemyn and Mickey Eliason (New York:  New York University Press, 1996), 280-97.

Merril Mushroom, “Confessions of a Butch Dyke,” Common Lives, Lesbian Lives 9 (Fall 1983):  39–45.

Charles I. Nero, “Black Queer Identity, Imaginative Rationality, and the Language of Home,” in Our Voices:  Essays in Culture, Ethnicity, and Communication, 2nd ed., ed. Alberto González, Marsha Houston, and Victoria Chen (Los Angeles:  Roxbury Publishing Company, 1997), 61-67.

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Esther Newton, Margaret Mead Made Me Gay:  Personal Essays, Public Ideas (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 2000).

Esther Newton, Mother Camp:  Female Impersonators in America (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1972).

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Sean P. O’Connell, “Telling Tales in School:  A Queer Response to the Heterosexist Narrative Structure of Higher Education,” Journal of Homosexuality 47, no. 1 (2004):  79-93.

Sally O’Driscoll, “Outlaw Readings:  Beyond Queer Theory,” Signs 22, no. 1 (Autumn 1996):  30–51.

Mona Oikawa, Dionne Falconer, and Ann Decter, eds., Resist:  Essays against a Homophobic Culture (Toronto:  Women’s Press, 1994).

Alison Oram, “‘Embittered, Sexless or Homosexual’:  Attacks on Spinster Teachers 1918–1939,” in Not a Passing Phase:  Reclaiming Lesbians in History 1840–1985, ed. Lesbian History Group, rev. ed. (London:  The Women’s Press Ltd., 1993), 99–118.

Trinity A. Ordona, “Cross-Race Hostility and Inter-Racial Conflict: Stories to Tell, Lessons to Learn,” in The Very Inside:  An Anthology of Writing by Asian and Pacific Islander Lesbian and Bisexual Women, ed. Sharon Lim-Hing (Toronto:  Sister Vision Press, 1994), 391-97.

Donna Keiko Ozawa, “Working with Queer Young People on Oppression Issues and Alliance Building,” in Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects, ed. Linda Garber (New York:  Routledge, 1994), 150-59.

Polly Pagenhart, “‘The Very House of Difference’:  Toward a More Queerly Defined Multiculturalism,” in Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects, ed. Linda Garber (New York:  Routledge, 1994), 177-85.

Julia Penelope, “Whose Past Are We Reclaiming?” Common Lives, Lesbian Lives 13 (Autumn 1984):  16–36.

Donna Penn, “Queer:  Theorizing Politics and History,” Radical History Review 62 (Spring 1995):  24-42.

Emma Pérez, “Sexuality and Discourse:  Notes from a Chicana Survivor,” in Chicana Lesbians:  The Girls Our Mothers Warned Us About, ed. Carla Trujillo (Berkeley, CA:  Third Woman Press, 1991), 159-84.

Shane Phelan, “(Be)Coming Out:  Lesbian Identity and Politics,” Signs 18, no. 4 (Summer 1993):  765-90.

Shane Phelan, Getting Specific:  Postmodern Lesbian Politics (Minneapolis:  University of Minnesota Press, 1994).

Shane Phelan, ed., Playing with Fire:  Queer Politics, Queer Theories (New York:  Routledge, 1997).

William F. Pinar, ed., Queer Theory in Education (Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1998).

Ken Plummer, ed., Modern Homosexualities:  Fragments of Lesbian and Gay Experience (London:  Routledge, 1992).

Ken Plummer, Telling Sexual Stories:  Power, Change and Social Worlds (London:  Routledge, 1995).

Elspeth Probyn, Outside Belongings (New York:  Routledge, 1996).

Carol Queen and Lawrence Schimel, eds., PoMoSexuals:  Challenging Assumptions about Gender and Sexuality (San Francisco:  Cleis Press, 1997).

José Quiroga, Tropics of Desire:  Interventions from Queer Latino America (New York:  New York University Press, 2000).

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Susan Raffo, ed., Queerly Classed:  Gay Men and Lesbians Write about Class (Boston:  South End Press, 1997).

Juanita Ramos, ed., Compañeras:  Latina Lesbians:  An Anthology (New York:  Routledge, 1994). Orig. Juanita Ramos, ed., Compañeras: Latina Lesbians (An Anthology) (New York:  Latina Lesbian History Project, 1987).

Erica Rand, Barbie’s Queer Accessories (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 1995).

Mary Louise Rasmussen, Becoming Subjects:  Sexualities and Secondary Schooling (New York:  Routledge, 2006).

Mary Louise Rasmussen, Eric Rofes, and Susan Talburt, eds., Youth and Sexualities:  Pleasure, Subversion, and Insubordination in and out of Schools (New York:  Palgrave Macmillan, 2004).

Alison Regan, “‘Type Normal like the Rest of Us’:  Writing, Power, and Homophobia in the Networked Composition Classroom,” in Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects, ed. Linda Garner (New York:  Routledge, 1994), 117-27.

Robert F. Reid-Pharr, “The Spectacle of Blackness,” Radical America 24, no. 4 (September-December 1990):  56-65.

Carla Washburne Rensenbrink, “What Difference Does It Make?  The Story of a Lesbian Teacher,” Harvard Educational Review 66, no. 2 (Summer 1996):  257–70.

Paula Ressler, “Race and Sexual Orientation in Multicultural Feminist Teacher Education,” in Troubling Intersections of Race and Sexuality: Queer Students of Color and Anti-Oppressive Education, ed. Kevin K. Kumashiro (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2001), 179-94.

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Mattie Udora Richardson, “No More Secrets, No More Lies:  African American History and Compulsory Heterosexuality,” Journal of Women’s History 15, no. 3 (Autumn 2003):  63–76.

R. Jeffrey Ringer, ed., Queer Words, Queer Images:  Communication and the Construction of Homosexuality (New York:  New York University Press, 1994).

Ruthann Robson, “To Market, to Market:  Considering Class in the Context of Lesbian Legal Theories and Reforms,” in Queerly Classed, ed. Susan Raffo (Boston:  South End Press, 1997), 165–78.

Juana María Rodríguez, Queer Latinidad:  Identity Practices, Discursive Spaces (New York:  New York University Press, 2003).

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Eric Rofes, “Making Our Schools Safe for Sissies,” in The Gay Teen:  Educational Practice and Theory for Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Adolescents, ed. Gerald Unks (New York:  Routledge, 1995), 79-84.

Eric Rofes, “Martyr-Target-Victim:  Interrogating Narratives of Persecution and Suffering among Queer Youth,” in Youth and Sexualities:  Pleasure, Subversion, and Insubordination in and out of Schools, ed. Mary Louise Rasmussen, Eric Rofes, and Susan Talburt (New York:  Palgrave Macmillan, 2004), 41-62.

Eric Rofes, “Opening Up the Classroom Closet:  Responding to the Educational Needs of Gay and Lesbian Youth,” Harvard Educational Review 59, no. 4 (November 1989):  444-53.

Pat Romans, “Daring to Pretend?  Motherhood and Lesbianism,” in Modern Homosexualities:  Fragments of Lesbian and Gay Experience, ed. Ken Plummer (London:  Routledge, 1992), 98–107.

Judith Roof, A Lure of Knowledge:  Lesbian Sexuality and Theory (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1991).

Judith Roof, “The Match in the Crocus:  Representations of Lesbian Sexuality,” in Discontented Discourses:  Feminism/Textual Intervention/Psychoanalysis, ed. Marleen S. Barr and Richard Feldstein (Urbana:  University of Illinois Press, 1989), 100–16.

Judith Roof, “1970s Lesbian Feminism Meets 1990s Butch–Femme,” in Butch/Femme:  Inside Lesbian Gender, ed. Sally R. Munt (London:  Cassell, 1998), 27–35.

Will Roscoe, Changing Ones:  Third and Fourth Genders in Native North America (New York:  St. Martin’s Press, 1998).

Will Roscoe, The Zuni Man-Woman (Albuquerque:  University of New Mexico Press, 1991).

Will Roscoe, ed., Living the Spirit:  A Gay American Indian Anthology (New York:  St. Martin’s Press, 1988).

Matthew Rottnek, ed., Sissies and Tomboys:  Gender Nonconformity and Homosexual Childhood (New York:  New York University Press, 1999).

Gayle Rubin, “Thinking Sex:  Notes for a Radical Theory of the Politics of Sexuality,” in Pleasure and Danger:  Exploring Female Sexuality, ed. Carole S. Vance (Boston:  Routlege & Kegan Paul, 1984), 267–319.

Glenda M. Russell, Janis S. Bohan, and David Lilly, “Queer Youth:  Old Stories, New Stories,” in A Sea of Stories:  The Shaping Power of Narrative in Gay and Lesbian Cultures:  A Festschrift for John P. De Cecco, ed. Sonya L. Jones (New York:  Harrington Park Press, 2000), 69–92.

Ritch C. Savin-Williams, Gay and Lesbian Youth:  Expressions of Identity (New York:  Hemisphere Publishing Corporation, 1990).

Lawrence Schimel, “Diaspora, Sweet Diaspora:  Queer Culture Parallels to Post-Zionist Jewish Identity,” in Pomosexuals:  Challenging Assumptions about Gender and Sexuality, ed. Carol Queen and Lawrence Schimel (San Francisco:  Cleis Press, 1997), 163–73.

Lawrence Schimel, “The Butch/Femme Dance:  Two-Stepping along the Gender Line,” in Opposite Sex:  Gay Men on Lesbians, Lesbians on Gay Men, ed. Sara Miles and Eric Rofes (New York:  New York University Press, 1998), 99-104.

Joan W. Scott, “The Evidence of Experience,” Critical Inquiry 17, no. 4 (Summer 1991):  773-97.

James T. Sears and Walter L. Williams, eds., Overcoming Heterosexism and Homophobia:  Strategies That Work (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1997).

James T. Sears, “Educators, Homosexuality, and Homosexual Students: Are Personal Feelings Related to Professional Beliefs?” Journal of Homosexuality 22, nos. 3-4 (1991):  29-79.

James T. Sears, “Thinking Critically/Intervening Effectively about Heterosexism and Homophobia:  A Twenty-Five-Year Research Retrospective,” in Overcoming Heterosexism and Homophobia:  Strategies That Work, ed. James T. Sears and Walter L. Williams (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1997), 13–48.

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, Between Men:  English Literature and Male Homosocial Desire (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1985).

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, Epistemology of the Closet (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1990).

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, “Pedagogy in the Context of an Antihomophobic Project,” South Atlantic Quarterly 89, no. 1 (Winter 1990):  139–56.

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, Tendencies (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 1993).

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, Touching Feeling:  Affect, Pedagogy, Performativity (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 2003).

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, “How to Bring Your Kids Up Gay:  The War on Effeminate Boys,” in Tendencies (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 1993), 154-64. Originally in Social Text 29, no. 4 (1991), 18-27.

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, “Jane Austen and the Masturbating Girl,” Critical Inquiry 17, no. 4 (Summer 1991):  818-37. Also:  Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, “Jane Austen and the Masturbating Girl,” in Tendencies (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 1993), 109-29.

Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, “Privilege of Unknowing,” Genders 1 (Spring 1988):  102-24. Also Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, “Privilege of Unknowing: Diderot’s The Nun,” in Tendencies (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 1993), 23-51.

Mab Segrest, “Race and the Invisible Dyke,” in Dangerous Liaisons: Blacks, Gays, and the Struggle for Equality, ed. Eric Brandt (New York: The New Press, 1999), 45-56.

Steven Seidman, ed., Queer Theory/Sociology (Cambridge, MA:  Blackwell, 1996).

David Shneer and Caryn Aviv, eds., Queer Jews (New York:  Routledge, 2002).

David Shneer, “Out at School:  A Queer Jewish Education,” in Queer Jews, ed. David Shneer and Caryn Aviv (New York:  Routledge, 2002), 135–47.

Jonathan G. Silin, Sex, Death, and the Education of Children:  Our Passion for Ignorance in the Age of AIDS (New York:  Teachers College Press, 1995).

Makeda Silvera, ed., Piece of My Heart:  A Lesbian of Colour Anthology (Toronto:  Sister Vision Press, 1991).

Megan J. Sinnott, Toms and Dees:  Transgender Identity and Female Same-Sex Relationships in Thailand (Honolulu:  University of Hawai‘I Press, 2004).

Anna Marie Smith, “Resisting the Erasure of Lesbian Sexuality:  A Challenge for Queer Activism,” in Modern Homosexualities:  Fragments of Lesbian and Gay Experience, ed. Ken Plummer (London:  Routledge, 1992), 200–13.

Lauren Smith, “Staging the Self:  Queer Theory in the Composition Classroom,” in Straight with a Twist:  Queer Theory and the Subject of Heterosexuality, ed. Calvin Thomas, with Joseph O. Aimone and Catherine A.F. MacGillivray (Urbana:  University of Illinois Press, 2000), 68-84.

Ann Snitow, Christine Stansell, and Sharon Thompson, eds., Powers of Desire:  The Politics of Sexuality (New York:  Monthly Review Press, 1983).

Amy Sonnie, ed., Revolutionary Voices:  A Multicultural Queer Youth Anthology (Los Angeles:  Alyson Books, 2000).

Arlene Stein, “All Dressed up, But No Place to Go? Style Wars and the New Lesbianism,” in Out in Culture:  Gay, Lesbian, and Queer Essays on Popular Culture, ed. Corey K. Creekmur and Alexander Doty (Durham: Duke University Press, 1995), 476-83.

Arlene Stein, “Sisters and Queers:  The Decentering of Lesbian Feminism,” Socialist Review 20, no. 1 (January-March 1992):  33-55. Also:  Arlene Stein, “Sisters and Queers:  The Decentering of Lesbian Feminism,” in Social Perspectives in Lesbian and Gay Studies:  A Reader, ed. Peter M. Nardi and Beth E. Schneider (London:  Routledge, 1998), 553-63.

Kathryn Bond Stockton, Beautiful Bottom, Beautiful Shame:  Where “Black” Meets “Queer” (Durham, NC:  Duke University Press, 2006).

Dennis Sumara and Brent Davis, “Interrupting Heteronormativity:  Toward a Queer Curriculum Theory,” Curriculum Inquiry 29, no. 2 (Summer 1999):  191-208.

Susan Talburt, Subject to Identity:  Knowledge, Sexuality, and Academic Practices in Higher Education (Albany:  State University of New York Press, 2000).

Susan Talburt, “Intelligibility and Narrating Queer Youth,” in Youth and Sexualities:  Pleasure, Subversion, and Insubordination in and out of Schools, ed. Mary Louise Rasmussen, Eric Rofes, and Susan Talburt (New York:  Palgrave Macmillan, 2004), 17-39.

Jacqueline Taylor, “Performing the (Lesbian) Self:  Teacher as Text,” in Queer Words, Queer Images:  Communication and the Construction of Homosexuality, ed. R. Jeffrey Ringer (New York:  New York University Press, 1994), 289-95.

Alex Robertson Textor, “Marilyn, Mayhem, and the Mantrap:  Some Particularities of Male Femme,” in Femme:  Feminists, Lesbians, and Bad Girls, ed. Laura Harris and Elizabeth Crocker (New York:  Routledge, 1997), 198–209.

Calvin Thomas, ed., with Joseph O. Aimone and Catherine A. F. MacGillivray, Straight with a Twist:  Queer Theory and the Subject of Heterosexuality (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2000).

Kendall Thomas, “‘Ain’t Nothin’ Like the Real Thing’:  Black Masculinity, Gay Sexuality, and the Jargon of Authenticity,” in The House that Race Built, ed. Wahneema Lubiano (New York:  Vintage, 1998), 116-35.

Wesley Thomas, “Navajo Cultural Constructions of Gender and Sexuality,” in Two-Spirit People:  Native American Gender Identity, Sexuality, and Spirituality, ed. Sue-Ellen Jacobs, Wesley Thomas, and Sabine Lang (Urbana:  University of Illinois Press, 1997), 156-73.

Took Took Thongthiraj, “Toward a Struggle against Invisibility:  Love between Women in Thailand,” in Asian American Sexualities:  Dimensions of the Gay and Lesbian Experience, ed. Russell Leong (New York:  Routledge, 1996), 163-74.

William G. Tierney, Academic Outlaws:  Queer Theory and Cultural Studies in the Academy (Thousand Oaks, CA:  Sage, 1997).

Lisa M. Tillmann-Healy, Between Gay and Straight:  Understanding Friendship across Sexual Orientation (Walnut Creek, CA:  AltaMiraPress, 2001).

Shelley Tremain, ed., Pushing the Limits:  Disabled Dykes Produce Culture (Toronto:  Women’s Press, 1996).

Anneliese Truame, “Tau(gh)t Connections:  Experiences of a ‘Mixed-Blood, Disabled, Lesbian Student,’” in Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects, ed. Linda Garber (New York:  Routledge, 1994), 208-14.

Carla Trujillo, ed., Chicana Lesbians:  The Girls Our Mothers Warned Us About (Berkeley, CA:  Third Woman Press, 1991).

Carla Trujillo, “Chicana Lesbians:  Fear and Loathing in the Chicano Community,” in Chicana Critical Issues, ed. Norma Alarcón, Rafaela Castro, Emma Pérez, Beatriz Pesquera, Adaljiza Sosa Riddell, and Patricia Zavella (Berkeley, CA:  Third Woman Press, 1993), 117-25.

Gerald Unks, ed., The Gay Teen:  Educational Practice and Theory for Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Adolescents (New York:  Routledge, 1995).

Virginia Uribe and Karen M. Harbeck, “Addressing the Needs of Lesbian, Gay, and Bisexual Youth:  The Origins of PROJECT 10 and School-Based Intervention,” Journal of Homosexuality 22, nos. 3-4 (1991):  9-28.

Jane Vanderbosch, “Notes from the Working Class,” in Queerly Classed, ed. Susan Raffo (Boston:  South End Press, 1997), 83–94.

Joan Ariki Varney, “Undressing the Normal:  Community Efforts for Queer Asian and Asian American Youth,” in Troubling Intersections of Race and Sexuality:  Queer Students of Color and Anti-Oppressive Education, ed. Kevin K. Kumashiro (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 2001), 87-103.

Lisa Walker, Looking like What You Are:  Sexual Style, Race, and Lesbian Identity (New York:  New York University Press, 2001).

Lisa M. Walker, “How to Recognize a Lesbian:  The Cultural Politics of Looking like What You Are,” Signs 18, no. 4 (Summer 1993): 866-90.

Michael Warner (for the Social Text Collective), ed., Fear of a Queer Planet:  Queer Politics and Social Theory (Minneapolis:  University of Minnesota Press, 1993).

Eric C. Wat, “Preserving the Paradox:  Stories from a Gay-Loh,” in Asian American Sexualities:  Dimensions of the Gay and Lesbian Experience, ed. Russell Leong (New York:  Routledge, 1996), 71-80.

Simon Watney, “School’s Out,” in Inside/Out:  Lesbian Theories, Gay Theories, ed. Diana Fuss (New York:  Routledge, 1991), 387-401.

Elizabeth Weed and Naomi Schor, eds., Feminism Meets Queer Theory (Bloomington:  Indiana University Press, 1997).

Chris Weedon, “Lesbian Difference, Feminism and Queer Theory,” in Feminism, Theory and the Politics of Difference (Oxford:  Blackwell Pub. Co., 1999), 51-76.

Lisa Weems, “Pestalozzi, Perversity, and the Pedagogy of Love,” in Queering Elementary Education:  Advancing the Dialogue about Sexualities and Schooling, ed. William J. Letts IV and James T. Sears (Lanham, MD:  Rowman & Littlefield, 1999), 27-36.

Elizabeth Reba Weise, ed., Closer to Home:  Bisexuality and Feminism (Seattle:  Seal Press, 1992).

Kath Weston, Long Slow Burn:  Sexuality and Social Science (New York:  Routledge, 1998).

Kath Weston, Render Me, Gender Me:  Lesbians Talk Sex, Class, Color, Nation, Studmuffins . . . (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1996).

Kath Weston, “Do Clothes Make the Woman? Gender, Performance Theory, and Lesbian Eroticism,” Genders 17 (Fall 1993):  1-21.

Mariamne Whatley, “Images of Gays and Lesbians in Sexuality and Health Textbooks,” Journal of Homosexuality 22, nos. 3-4 (1991):  197-211.

Harriet Whitehead, “The Bow and the Burden Strap:  A New Look at Institutionalized Homosexuality in Native North America,” in Sexual Meanings:  The Cultural Construction of Gender and Sexuality, ed. Sherry B. Ortner and Harriet Whitehead (Cambridge:  Cambridge University Press, 1981), 80-115.

Saskia E. Wieringa, “Desiring Bodies or Defiant Cultures:  Butch-Femme Lesbians in Jakarta and Lima,” in Female Desires:  Same-Sex Relations and Gender Practices across Cultures, ed. Evelyn Blackwood and Saskia E. Wieringa (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1999), 206–31.

Angelia R. Wilson, ed., A Simple Matter of Justice?  Theorizing Lesbian and Gay Politics (London:  Cassell, 1995).

Anna Wilson, “Audre Lorde and the African-American Tradition:  When the Family Is Not Enough,” in New Lesbian Criticism:  Literary and Cultural Readings, ed. Sally Munt (New York:  Columbia University Press, 1992):  75–93.

Sherry E. Woods and Karen M. Harbeck, “Living in Two Worlds:  The Identity Management Strategies Used by Lesbian Physical Educators,” Journal of Homosexuality 22, nos. 3-4 (1991):  141-66.

Dan Woog, School’s Out:  The Impact of Gay and Lesbian Issues on America’s Schools (Los Angeles:  Alyson Pub., 1995).

Karen Yescavage and Jonathan Alexander, “The Pedagogy of Marking: Addressing Sexual Orientation in the Classroom,” Feminist Teacher 11, no. 2 (Fall/Winter 1997):  113–22.

Bonnie Zimmerman, “Feminism,” in Lesbian and Gay Studies:  A Critical Introduction, ed. Andy Medhurst and Sally R. Munt (London:  Cassell, 1997), 147-59.

Bonnie Zimmerman, “The Politics of Transliteration:  Lesbian Personal Narratives,” Signs 9, no. 4 (Summer 1984):  663-82.

Jacquelyn N. Zita, “Gay and Lesbian Studies:  Yet Another Unhappy Marriage?” in Tilting the Tower:  Lesbians Teaching Queer Subjects, ed. Linda Garber (New York:  Routledge, 1994), 258-76.



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