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  1. Beyond the Intersection: A New Culinary Metaphor for Race-Class-Gender Studies.Ivy Ken - 2008 - Sociological Theory 26 (2):152-172.
    Few would argue that race, class, and gender are unrelated, now that scholars of inequality have spent decades making the once devalued but now widely accepted case that structures of oppression like these cannot be understood in isolation from one another. Yet the imagery on which the field has relied--race, class, and gender as "intersecting" or "interlocking"--has limited our ability to explore the characteristics of their relationships in empirical and theoretical work. In this article I build on the gender framework (...)
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  • Struggle for Recognition: Theorising Sexual/Gender Minorities as Rights-Holders in International Law.Po-Han Lee - 2022 - Feminist Legal Studies 30 (1):73-95.
    This article argues for the necessity of recognising the collective rights-holding status of ‘sexual and gender minorities’ by examining the limits of the discourse concerning sexual orientation and gender identity in international law. I consider both symbolic interactionism and queer theory, which are critical of the assumption that everyone subscribes to a gender and a sexual identity. The theorisation proposed here accounts for not only people who possess a relatively stable identity, but also people whose situations are not conclusively characterised (...)
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  • Smithing Queer Empiricism: Engaging Ethnomethodology for a Queer Social Science.S. L. Crawley, M. C. Whitlock & Jennifer Earles - 2021 - Sociological Theory 39 (3):127-152.
    Is queer social science possible? Early queer theorists disparaged empiricism as a normalizing, modernist discourse. Nonetheless, LGBTQI+ social scientists have applied queer concepts in empirical projects. Rather than seek a queer method, we ask, Is there an empirical perspective that envisions social relations more queerly—attending to discursive and materialist productions of reality? Dorothy Smith’s work foregrounds people’s activities of engaging texts and satisfies Black queer studies’ and new materialisms’ critiques of early queer theory. Underutilized and often misread, especially its ethnomethodological (...)
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  • Erotic Habitus: Toward a Sociology of Desire. [REVIEW]Adam Isaiah Green - 2008 - Theory and Society 37 (6):597-626.
  • Queer Women in the Hookup Scene: Beyond the Closet?Paula England, Alison C. K. Fogarty, Shiri Regev-Messalem, Verta Taylor & Leila J. Rupp - 2014 - Gender and Society 28 (2):212-235.
    The college hookup scene is a profoundly gendered and heteronormative sexual field. Yet the party and bar scene that gives rise to hookups also fosters the practice of women kissing other women in public, generally to the enjoyment of male onlookers, and sometimes facilitates threesomes involving same-sex sexual behavior between women. In this article, we argue that the hookup scene serves as an opportunity structure to explore same-sex attractions and, at least for some women, to later verify bisexual, lesbian, or (...)
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  • Theorising Maybe: A Feminist/Queer Theory Convergence.Carisa R. Showden - 2012 - Feminist Theory 13 (1):3-25.
    In this article, I examine the seemingly incompatible epistemologies of sex offered by dominance feminism and queer theory. While these bodies of work, especially when applied to US legal and political activity on prostitution, are commonly viewed as divergent sparring partners, I propose a ‘convergence’ of the two in the form of a revived and enhanced sex-positive feminism. If dominance feminism is the ‘theory of no’ to heterosexuality’s male gender power, and if queer theory is the ‘theory of yes’ to (...)
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