Feminist, Queer and Trans Geographies

Foregrounding critical, theoretical and political interventions that emerge both from feminist and non-heteronormative perspectives, experiences and geographies. Beyond just identitarian politics, this section provides a platform for writings that explore the social and spatial processes towards which feminist, queer and trans imaginations and politics gesture.

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Reflections on a cis discipline

This is a sympathetic and strong critique of the field that spans theory, empirical research, and personal experience to make sense of what it means to be trans in geography, what trans geographies offer critical geographies, and to propel forward a trans* radical geographical imagination.


Jack Jen Gieseking

Making space for a radical trans imagination: Towards a kinder, more vulnerable, geography

This essay makes a two-fold argument. First, that in failing its trans constituents, the discipline of geography falls short of its ethical, intellectual, and imaginative commitments. Second, that the task of developing a concept of space adequate to the diversity of trans experience offers an opportunity to tackle long-standing tensions in the discipline.


Sage Brice

On surviving a cis discipline

As a discipline, geography holds potential in interrogating the notion of belonging, and identifying the consequences of routine violence and unbelonging. However, geography’s nature as a cis discipline seriously calls into question the effectiveness of this potential.


Rae Rosenberg

The view from here

In this editorial, our managing editor writes with an update for our readers, authors, and reviewers, and a critique of the global capitalist labour conditions that have long marred the peer review system, and have been exacerbated in pandemic times.


Natalie Oswin

“Erasing a mural does not erase reality”: Queer visibility, urban policing, and the double life of a mural in Ecuador

This article investigates what the double life of Apitatán’s mural reveals about the politics of visibility in Quito at a critical moment of consolidating political rights for the country’s LGBTQ community.


Chandra Morrison

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