The University of Toronto might have sacked Jearld Moldenhauer for being out, proud, and vocal, but they were fighting a losing battle regarding queer visibility.
When it comes examining the history of women’s access to abortion, stories matter.
The Divorce Act of 1968 led Canadian judges to create a legal category to describe sex between women.
The 1838 Markland Inquiry historicizes male anxiety about same-sex intimacy and touch in nineteenth-century Canada.
‘After Stonewall’ was one of the most vocal regional gay periodicals in Canada to challenge a national gay activist platform.
The ways a father’s race shaped the adoptability of children born to Jewish mothers reveals the complex construction of Jewishness in postwar Canada.
How has Canada constructed sexual values, identities and communities?