Maria Tane reviews feminist geographer and glaciologist M Jackson’s debut novel, which reveals a profound connection between melting ice and missing women.
Today’s queer youth are more interested in farming than ever. Eliza Pessereau surveyed members of the Queer Farmer Listserv to understand their challenges and motivations for going “back to the land.”
The logic of plantations shape people’s lives. Gender has become a monoculture, but Max López Toledano and Topa Zenga argue that growing gender polycultures can offer a means of flourishing.
Amelia Carter maps the shifting geography and queer ecologies of a popular gay resort spot.
Through fieldwork interviews, Sarah Melotte learns how women in agriculture carve out room for themselves in an industry dominated by men.
Nuns and farmers work together at Sinsinawa Mound, seeking justice and enchantment in bean patches. Margaux Crider gives us an inside look.
Ethnographer Frances Roberts-Gregory describes the importance of embracing ‘Black girl reliable’ and supporting frontline communities.
What is it to be in this body, here, now? Addie Hopes recommends what to read while we shelter in place and rethink what it means to care for one another.
And it might just be the quirky, queered, Icelandic feminist ecowarrior movie you’ve been waiting for.
“We can’t contain water.” Feminist philosopher Astrida Neimanis discusses the environmental inequalities and queer rhythms of the elusive fluid.