The 1838 Markland Inquiry historicizes male anxiety about same-sex intimacy and touch in nineteenth-century Canada.
What can a conflict over dancing at Queen’s University tell us about sexual mores in early-twentieth-century Ontario?
On its 50th anniversary, a roundtable on what Boutilier v. INS can teach us about our present and queering immigration
The ways a father’s race shaped the adoptability of children born to Jewish mothers reveals the complex construction of Jewishness in postwar Canada.
In the cradle of human civilisation, individuals were living lives outside of the gender binary.
Public history takes on queer erasure and gentrification in Roanoke, Virginia.
The Baroness dramatized the relationship of disability to French citizenship and masculinity in the nineteenth century.