Where does one find sexuality? Is sexuality possessed by humans alone, or might we discover sexuality in books and buildings, art and animals? If sexuality is locatable, why study it? A foundational (if oxymoronic) premise of LGBT Studies is that sexuality is shaped and reshaped over time, space, and relations of inequality. What are our contemporary conflicts over sexuality, and how do they travel across borders, communication technologies, and disciplines of knowledge?
Join scholars from Penn and Yale to discuss their current research projects
on sexuality, sociality, and beyond.
Roderick Ferguson, Chair of Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies at Yale
Joe Fischel, Associate Professor of Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies at Yale
Evren Savci, Assistant Professor of Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at Yale David Eng, Richard L. Fisher Professor of English at UPenn
Jessica Lingel, Annenberg School for Communications at UPenn
Sophie Hochhäusl, Assistant Professor of Architectural History and Theory at UPenn
Introduced by Jonathan Katz, Interim Director of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies at UPenn