queer

(redirected from queerer)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Idioms.
References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, Herman and Weisenburger's focus on perversions of the 1960s free love ethos neglects an equally relevant, but queerer, historical context: the Stonewall Uprising in 1969.
When we read the poem with a focus on anal eroticism, the poem deflates the primacy and dominance of the phallus and further allows for a queerer reading of the poem.
Mewat fight The fight gets even queerer in the Mewat region.
S Haldane, "[t]he universe is not only queerer than we suppose, but queerer than we can suppose.
Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, 'Introduction: Queerer Than Fiction', Studies in the Novel, 28, 3 (1996): 277-80; Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, 'Paranoid Reading and Reparative Reading: or, You're So Paranoid You Probably Think This Introduction is About You', in E.
Beyond publishing special issues on significant novelists, these editors have brought forth field-changing issues in each decade of the journal's history: African American Authors (1971); The Commonwealth Novel (1972); Women and Early Fiction (1987); Queerer Than Fiction (1996); Terrorism and the Postmodern Novel (2004); Postcolonial Trauma Novels (2008).
The story concerning the remaining portion of the Ecukurova group's media is queerer.
2006) (discussing race in dating); Riki Wilchins, Queerer Bodies: When I Was in Gender and You Were the Main Drag in GENDERQUEER: VOICES FROM BEYOND THE SEXUAL BINARY 33 (Joan Nestle et al.
Haldane's "the universe is not only queerer than we suppose, but queerer than we can suppose.
Working within the broad themes of transformations, senses and intellect, and textuality and translatio, they consider such aspects as comparative hermeneutics of desire in Dante and 'Attar, Augustine and the object of desire in Purgatorio X, sexualities and knowledges in Purgatorio XXVI and Inferno V, expressions of desire in the strophic poems of Hadewijch, and queer metaphors and queerer reproductions in Alain de Lille's De planctu natura and Jean de Meun's Roman de la rose.
Examining in more detail the homosocial and homoerotic energies circulating in the narrative, the second section surveys the novel's queerer elements, including a recurrent sexual tension between ostensibly straight men that oscillates with murderous animosity toward those same men and the women to whom they're romantically linked.
Haldane got it right way back in 1927 when he observed that "the Universe is not only queerer than we suppose, but queerer than we can suppose.