Search Results

You are looking at 21 - 26 of 26 items for :

  • "stereotype" x
  • Gender Studies x
  • Media Studies x
  • Cultural Studies x
  • Refine by Access: All content x
  • Refine by Content Type: All x
Clear All Modify Search
Restricted access

Embodied Liberation

The Female Reception of Oshima Nagisa's International Co-Productions

Yuta Kaminishi

Bowie's queerness and his performance beyond gender stereotypes in the films, Julie Lobalzo Wright remarks that “visual transformation, emphasis on performance and his non-naturalistic, ‘alien’ image … are encapsulated by Bowie's queer iconography

Restricted access

Modernist Embodiment

Sisyphean Landscape Allegory in Cinema

David Melbye

. Two film examples come to mind immediately. The first is the postwar Western, Duel in the Sun ( 1946 ), in which a half-white, half-indigenous female protagonist (Jennifer Jones) embodies a moral conflict between stereotypically “civilized” frontier

Restricted access

Whose Club Is It Anyway?: The Problematic of Trans Representation in Mainstream Films——“Rayon” and Dallas Buyers Club

Akkadia Ford

devastating periods in twentieth-century gay and transsexual history, and Dallas Buyers Club serves as a powerful reminder of the historical and social backgrounds against which mainstream films continue the hegemonic stereotyping of narratives and

Restricted access

The New Imitation Game

The Queer Sinitic Potentialities of Internet Romance Games

Carlos Rojas

Sinocentric assumptions can be similarly interrogated. This is important because, as Yunying Huang remarks in an article for this special issue, to envision equitable futures—and to avoid reinforcing stereotypes—we need more pluralistic understandings of

Restricted access

Los Roldán and the Inclusion of Travesti Narratives

Representations of Gender-Nonconforming Identities in Argentinian Telenovelas

Martín Ponti

's assumption that “all transsexuals are male-to-female, and that all trans women want to achieve stereotypical femininity” (2007: 16). Serano further identifies two archetypes that most trans characters fit into. The trans character is presented as either the

Restricted access

Queer Sinofuturism

The Aberrant Movements and Posthumanist Mutations of Body, Identity, and Matter in Lu Yang's Uterus Man

Gabriel Remy-Handfield

transgender personae to posit a state of being that powerfully defies any stereotypes” (2018: 137). The title of the artwork also functions as an antithesis: the uterus is part of the female body, and it is now associated with the word “man,” revealing the