Once a fringe event, Fat Bear Week has recently come to the attention of mainstream media. Margaret McGuirk argues that this seemingly frivolous program in fact gives us an opportunity to revel in a queered view of nature.
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.
Developing a theory of kink ecology, Madeleine Bavley imagines a more pleasurable future for the environmental movement.
Amelia Carter maps the shifting geography and queer ecologies of a popular gay resort spot.
Can wildness be its own way of thinking and knowing? And where should we look to find out? Julia Dauer reviews Jack Halberstam’s wide-ranging new book, Wild Things.
When the revolution is won, what comes next? In the popular Cartoon Network show Steven Universe, Gardiner Brown finds a model for queer environmental care.
These digital environmental archives offer a range of approaches to environmental histories, cultural practices, and ecological changes.
In light of the US government’s controversial proposal to define gender as a “biological fact,” a trans scholar and artist critiques the use of “nature” to limit the messy, multidimensional reality of gender identity and expression.
Comics and graphic novels help us picture new worlds and imagine how to save our own. Four writers recommend their favorites.
A cultural anthropologist explores how queer camping subverts masculine camping culture and supports new queer identities and communities in the outdoors.