Conducts interdisciplinary examinations of the development of LGBTQ social movements in the U.S. by linking the context, goals, and outcomes of movements to the dynamics of race, class, gender, sexuality, age, ability, immigration status, and geography. Studies how LGBTQ social movements impact and are impacted by cultural and governmental institutions and how these relationships have determined contemporary queer life, politics, and thought, especially the complex social processes that determine the myriad investments and risks of mainstream LGTBQ politics. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Social Inequality requirement. (Not offered 2018-19).
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