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Key References

Butler, J. (1990). Gender trouble: Feminism and the subversion of identity. New York: Routledge.

Clarke, V., Ellis, S. J., Peel, E., & Riggs, D. W. (2010). Lesbian, gay bisexual, trans and queer psychology: An introduction. Leiden: Cambridge University Press.

Hegarty, P, & Massey, S. (2006). Anti-homosexual prejudice ... as opposed to what? Queer theory and the social psychology of anti-homosexual attitudes. Journal of Homosexuality, 52(1—2), 47—71.

Riggs, D. W. (2007). Queer theory and its future in psychology: Exploring issues of race privilege. Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 1, 39—52.

Warner, D. N. (2004). Towards a queer research methodology. Qualitative Research in Psychology, 1(4), 321—337.

References

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Anteby, M., & Anderson, C. (2014). The shifting landscape of LGBT organizational research. Research in Organizational Behavior, 34, 3—25.

Barnard, I. (2003). Queer race: Cultural interventions in the racial politics of queer theory. New York: Peter Lang.

Birmingham City University. (2015). Queer studies and arts based practice—MA. Retrieved July 24, 2015, from http://www.bcu.ac.uk/courses/queer-studies- in-arts-and-culture

Butler, J. (1990). Gender trouble: Feminism and the subversion of identity. New York: Routledge.

Butler, J. (1993). Bodies that matter: On the discursive limits of “sex”. New York: Routledge.

Butler, J. (2004). Undoing gender. New York: Routledge.

Callander, D., Holt, M., & Newman, C. E. (2015). ‘Not everyone’s gonna like me’: Accounting for race and racism in sex and dating web services for gay and bisexual men. Ethnicities. doi:10.1177/1468796815581428.

Chambers, S. A. (2009). A queer politics of the democratic miscount. Borderlands, 8(2), 1-23.

City College of San Francisco. (n.d.). About LGBTQQI at CCSF. Retrieved July 24, 2015, from http://www.ccsf.edu/en/educational-programs/school-and-departments/ school-of-behavioral-and-social-sciences/LGBT.html

Clarke, V., Ellis, S. J., Peel, E., & Riggs, D. W. (2010). Lesbian, gay bisexual, trans and queer psychology: An introduction. Leiden: Cambridge University Press.

Conley, T. D., Rubin, J. D., Matsick, J. L., Ziegler, A., & Moors, A. C. (2014). Proposer gender, pleasure, and danger in casual sex offers among bisexual women and men. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 55, 80-88.

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Dean, T., & Lane, C. (Eds.). (2001). Homosexuality and psychoanalysis. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Duke University. (2015). Womens studies. Retrieved July 24, 2015, from http://wom- enstudies.duke.edu/undergraduate/course-descriptions

Eichler, M. (2012). Consuming my way gay: An autoethnographic account of coming out as consumptive pedagogy. SAGE Open, 2(3), 1-6.

Fuss, D. (1989). Essentially speaking: Feminism, nature and difference. London: Routledge.

Graham, K. E. J., Treharne, G. J., Ruzibiza, C., & Nicolson, M. (in press). The importance of health(ism): A focus group study of lesbian, gay, bisexual, pansex?ual, queer and transgender individuals’ understandings of health. Journal of Health Psychology.

Hammack, P. L. (2008). Narrative and the cultural psychology of identity. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 12, 223—247.

Hayfield, N., Clarke, V., Halliwell, E., & Malson, H. (2013). Visible lesbians and invisible bisexuals: Appearance and visual identities among bisexual women. Women’s Studies International Forum, 40(1), 172—182.

Hegarty, P, & Massey, S. (2006). Anti-homosexual prejudice ... as opposed to what? Queer theory and the social psychology of anti-homosexual attitudes. Journal of Homosexuality, 52(1—2), 47—71.

Henriques, J., Holloway, W, Urwin, C., Venn, C., & Walkerdine, V. (1984). Changing the subject. London: Methuen.

Jagose, A. (1996). Queer theory: An introduction. New York: NYU Press.

Kitzinger, C. (2005). “Speaking as a heterosexual”: (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction? Research on Language and Social Interaction, 38(3), 221—265.

Konik, J., & Stewart, A. (2004). Sexual identity development in the context of compulsory heterosexuality. Journal of Personality, 72(4), 815—844.

Lacan, J. (1998). On feminine sexuality: The limits of love and knowledge 1972—1973. Encore: The Seminar of Jacques Lacan, Book XX(Ed. J.-A. Miller & Trans. B. Fink). New York: Norton.

LGBTQI Studies & Sexuality Studies Programs in North America. (n.d.). Retrieved July 24, 2015, from http://sxl.aas.duke.edu/wp-content/uploads/A-List-of-LGBTQI- Studies-and-Sexuality-Studies-Programs.pdf

Minton, H. L. (1997). Queer theory historical roots and implications for psychology. Theory & Psychology, 7(3), 337—353.

Morton, T. A., & Postmes, T. (2009). When differences become essential: Minority essentialism in response to majority treatment. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 35(5), 656—668.

Nic Giolla Easpaig, B. R., Fryer, D. M., Linn, S. E., & Humphrey, R. H. (2014). A queer-theoretical approach to community health psychology. Journal of Health Psychology, 19(1), 117—125.

Phoenix, A., Pattman, R., Croghan, R., & Griffin, C. (2013). Mediating gendered performances: Young people negotiating embodiment in research discussions. International Journal of Qualitative Studies in Education, 26(4), 414—433.

Rankin, S., Weber, G., Blumenfeld, W., & Frazer, S. (2010). 2010 state of higher education for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people. Charlotte, NC: Campus Pride. Retrieved July 24, 2015, from http://www.campuspride.org/research/ projects-publications

Riggs, D. W. (2007). Queer theory and its future in psychology: Exploring issues of race privilege. Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 1, 39—52.

Riggs, D. W. (2015). Pink herrings: Fantasy, object choice, and sexuation. London: Karnac.

Riggs, D. W., Ansara, Y. G., & Treharne, G. J. (2015). An evidence-based model for understanding transgender mental health in Australia. Australian Psychologist, 50, 32-39.

Riggs, D. W., & Due, C. (2013). Gender identity Australia: The health care experiences of people whose gender identity differs from that expected of their natally assigned sex. Adelaide, Australia: Flinders University.

Riggs, D. W., von Doussa, H., & Power, J. (2015). The family and romantic relationships of trans and gender diverse Australians: An exploratory survey. Sexual and Relationship Therapy, 30(2), 243-255.

Treharne, G. J. (2011). Questioning sex/gender and sexuality: Reflections on recruitment and stratification. Gay and Lesbian Issues and Psychology Review, 7(2), 132-154.

University of Birmingham. (n.d.). MRes sexuality and gender studies. Retrieved July 24, 2015, from http://www.birmingham.ac.uk/postgraduate/courses/combined/ arts-law-inter/gender-studies.aspx

University of California, Irvine. (n.d.). Undergraduate. Retrieved July 24, 2015, from http://www.humanities.uci.edu/genderandsexualitystudies/undergraduate/about. php

Warner, D. N. (2004). Towards a queer research methodology. Qualitative Research in Psychology, 1(4), 321-337.

 
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