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in Screen Bodies
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  • 1 University of Worcester jane_kubiesa@hotmail.com
  • 2 Leiden University l.van.kessel@hum.leidenuniv.nl
  • 3 CUNY FJacob@qcc.cuny.edu
  • 4 University of Western Australia Robert.wood@research.uwa.edu.au
  • 5 University of Auckland p.kramer@auckland.ac.nz
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Contributor Notes

Jane M. Kubiesa is a PhD candidate at the University of Worcester. She specializes in studying the body in literature and has completed an MA investigating the abhuman body in fin de siècle gothic literature and is currently researching physical transformations in the vampire body of contemporary teen fiction. Jane has previously guest edited a journal issue covering the gothic and fantasy body and has published on the Victorian fallen woman and the maiden vampire body in television.

Looi van Kessel is a PhD student at the Leiden University Center for Arts in Society of and teaches cultural studies and North American cultural history in the BA International Studies program at the same university. His current research engages with current debates in queer theory on subjectivity, citizenship, and temporality and he looks particularly into the production of queer subjectivities in the works of James Purdy.

Frank Jacob, PhD, is assistant professor of World History at the City University of New York. He is the author or editor of several books and the editor of Global Humanities as well as the Journal of East Asian History. His research interests include Japanese history, Japanese culture, and Japanese movies.

Robert Wood is a graduate student in English and Cultural Studies at the University of Western Australia. He has degrees from the Australian National University and the University of Pennsylvania.

Paul Gordon Kramer is a PhD candidate at the University of Auckland in the Department of Politics and International Relations. He is writing his dissertation about queer lives in contemporary Turkey.

Screen Bodies

The Journal of Embodiment, Media Arts, and Technology

  • Muñoz, José Esteban. 1996. “Ephemera as Evidence: Introductory Notes to Queer Acts.” Women & Performance: A Journal of Feminist Theory 8(2): 516.

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  • Muñoz, José Esteban. 2009. Cruising Utopia: The Then and There of Queer Futurity. New York: New York University Press.

  • Villarejo, Amy. 2010. Ethereal Queer: Television, Historicity, Desire. Durham: Duke University Press.

  • Kobayashi Satoru. 1962. Market of Flesh (Nikutai ichiba). Japan.

  • Suo Masayuki. 1984. Abnormal Family: My Brother’s Wife, or Pervert Family: My Brother’s Wife (Hentai kazoku: Aniki no yome-san). Japan.

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  • Wakamatsu Koji. 1970. Sexual Reincarnation: Woman Who Wants to Die (Segura magura: Shinitai onna). Japan.

  • Ahmed, Sarah. 2006. Queer Phenomenology. Durham: Duke University Press.

  • Caron, David. 2014. The Nearness of Others: Searching for Tact and Contact in the Age of HIV. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

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  • Guibert, Hervé. 1996. Cytomegalovirus: A Hospitalization Diary. Trans. Clara Orban. Lanham: University Press of America.

  • Grosz, Elizabeth. 2011. Becoming Undone: Darwinian Reflections on Life, Politics, and Art. Durham: Duke University Press.

  • Puar, Jasbir. 2007. Terrorist Assemblages: Homonationalism in Queer Times. Durham: Duke University Press.

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