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Liberation and its Limits: Negotiating Queer Male Sexuality in Arthur Tress’ 1977 Superman Fantasy. Adding to multiple 1960s and 70s American ‘liberation narratives’, Gay Liberation mobilized social progress through essentialized representation. Shot in industrial ruins of Manhattan’s Chelsea piers historic gay cruising sites Arthur Tress’ 1977 photograph, Superman Fantasy , features a white male poking his penis through a cardboard Superman cutout. The merging of Tress’ male model with Superman’s artifice produces multiple readings of an incorporated double body. Examining the secret identity archetype as queer metaphor, oblique relations to masculine myths like Superman highlight broader negotiations with nationalism neocolonial orderings of the “American way” are bound to Gay Liberation itself, recuperated as a homonationalism . A black and white photograph excluding Persons of Color, Superman Fantasy chromatically fuses the whiteness of its characters, exposing a gendered racism in neoliberal imaginaries: queer cis white males are displaced by heterosexist matrices, but remain “gay figureheads” from privileges of race and ‘biological’ sex. Branding the queer white male body, Superman acquires new genitals, physically coopting ‘Othered’ sexuality into flat construction: fantasy becomes a vehicle for control and domination. However, penetrating the cutout is a symbolic act of queer vigilantism, echoing Superman’s heroic acts outside the law through postStonewall illegalities of samesex relations. Viewing identity as a tenet of capitalism, Superman Fantasy’s penetration models accelerationist liberation when paired with time: the only way out is through. This latter point locates current possibility and tension for liberation, ‘speeding up’ global capital toward imminent rupture through cybernetic projection. Virtualities like social media mutate agency, complicating liberation in a superpowered patriarchy. Arthur Tress Superman Fantasy Fiber Print 1977
The Black Liberation Army and the Radical Legacy of the Black Panther Party* Akinyele Omowale Umoja Downloaded by [University of Otago] at 17:35 06 January 2015 Georgia State University Abstract Recent scholarship argues the Black Panther Party (BPP) existed from 1966 to 1982.
Yale College Council Report re:
Table of Contents Dominandi LIBIDO DOMINANDI Sexual Liberation as Political Control Introduction Part I Ingolstadt, 1776 Paris, 1987 London, 1790 Paris, 1792 London, 1797 London, 1812 Paris, 1821 Part II Paris, 1885 Chicago, September, 1900 Bremen, 1909 Greenwich Village, 1913 Zurich, 1914 New York, 1914 Baltimore, 1916 Patterson, New Jersey, 1916 New York, 1917 Versailles, 1919 Baltimore, 1919 Berlin, 1919 New York, 1921 New York, 1922 Moscow, 1922 Moscow, 1922 Moscow, 1926 Vienna, 1927 New York, 1929 Berlin, 1929 Berlin, 1930 Moscow, 1930 Washington, 1930 New York, 1934 New York, 1932 Part III New York, 1940 New York, 1941 Bloomington, Indiana, 1942 New York, 1947 New York, 1947 Dartmouth, 1947 Bloomington, Indiana, 1950 Washington, D.C., 1957 South Bend, Indiana, 1962 Washington, D.C., 1964 Washington, D.C., 1965;
On this day in 1971, West Pakistani (Present Pakistan) Army surrendered to the Bangladesh afterward the 9 ages continued liberation war and as result, Bangladesh acquired her victory.