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.
Surviving records from the FBI’s “Sex Deviates” files are now available online.
In Mexico, colonial courts maintained relative silence about abortion and infanticide. Things changed in 1871.
How does Egyptology figure into our contemporary debates about gender identity?
Gillian Frank Recently I had the pleasure of being a respondent at a conference in honor of Heather White and Anthony Petro’s respective path breaking publications Reforming Sodom and After the Wrath of God. Both books make crucial interventions in the history of sexuality and LGBTQ history, two fields that […]
How do public historians engage with histories of sexuality?