Queer erasure

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Queer erasure is a heteronormative cultural practice where queer people are erased from cultural narratives.[1][2][3] Queer erasure (inclusive of lesbian, gay, bisexual and asexual erasure) is used in both scholarly and popular media texts when referring to issues of visibility and exclusion, such as in the case of AIDS research that does not include lesbian populations.[4][5][6] Historian Gregory Rosenthal refers to queer erasure in describing the exclusion of LGBTQ histories from public history that can occur in urban contexts via gentrification.[7]

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References[edit]

  1. ^ "Queer Erasure And Heteronormativity". The Odyssey Online. 2016-11-28. Retrieved 2018-08-26.
  2. ^ Scot, Jamie (2014). "A revisionist history: How archives are used to reverse the erasure of queer people in contemporary history". QED: A Journal in GLBTQ Worldmaking. 1 (2): 205–209. doi:10.14321/qed.1.2.0205.
  3. ^ Mayernick, Jason; Hutt, Ethan (June 2017). "US Public Schools and the Politics of Queer Erasure". Educational Theory. 67 (3): 343–349. doi:10.1111/edth.12249. ISSN 0013-2004.
  4. ^ Smith, Anna Marie (1992). "Resisting the erasure of lesbian sexuality: A challenge for queer activism". In Plummer, Ken (ed.). Modern Homosexualities: Fragments of Lesbian and Gay Experiences. London: Routledge. pp. 200–213. doi:10.4324/9780203210628-27 (inactive 2019-05-24). ISBN 9780415064217. Retrieved 31 August 2018.
  5. ^ Salmon, Caspar (15 August 2018). "Casting Jack Whitehall as a gay Disney character is an act of queer erasure | Caspar Salmon". Guardian.
  6. ^ "Shamir's 'Straight Boy' Video Spotlights Queer Erasure". 11 October 2017.
  7. ^ Rosenthal, Gregory (1 February 2017). "Make Roanoke Queer Again". The Public Historian. 39 (1): 35–60. doi:10.1525/tph.2017.39.1.35.