Article writing homework help

LGBTQ theory

This essay is about lesbians, gay, and queer theory, new criticism, or cultural criticism.

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1-critical theory today 3rd edition

2- what lies between us ( NAYOMI MUNAWEERA)

there is three theory:

1- feminists criticism

2- psychoanalytic criticism

3- Marxist criticism

choose one of the theory then use it on the essay to express lesbian, gay, and queer approaches. Define what the lesbian/ gay experience is ? There is many multiple ways to define what that experience is.

What constitutes lesibanism change?

also look at the economic of lesbians/ gays life like if you are a lesbian  women you are going to make less than a women’s who are not lesbians.

How lesbians/ gays relationships presented? what is the history of lesbian, and how their life changed over the years

Here is also some questions will help u to write the essay( this is the discussion question for this essay)

1. What are the politics (ideological agendas) of specific gay, lesbian, or queer

works, and how are those politics revealed in, for example, the work’s the‑

matic content or portrayals of its characters?

2. What are the poetics (literary devices and strategies) of a specific lesbian,

gay, or queer work? What does the work contribute to the ongoing attempt

to define a uniquely lesbian, gay, or queer poetics, literary tradition, or

canon?

3. What does the work contribute to our knowledge of queer, gay, or lesbian

experience and history, including literary history?

4. How is queer, gay, or lesbian experience coded in texts that are apparently

heterosexual? (This analysis is usually done for works by writers who lived

at a time when openly queer, gay, or lesbian texts would have been con‑

sidered unacceptable, or it is done in order to help reformulate the sexual

orientation of a writer formerly presumed heterosexual.)

5. How might the works of heterosexual writers be reread to reveal an unspo‑

ken or unconscious lesbian, gay, or queer presence? That is, does the work

have an unconscious lesbian, gay, or queer desire or conflict that it sub‑

merges (or that heterosexual readers have submerged)?

6. What does the work reveal about the operations (socially, politically, psy‑

chologically) of heterosexism? Is the work (consciously or unconsciously)

homophobic? Does the work critique, celebrate, or blindly accept hetero‑

sexist values?

7. How does the literary text illustrate the problematics of sexuality and

sexual “identity,” that is, the ways in which human sexuality does not fall

neatly into the separate categories defined by the words homosexual and

heterosexual?

8. What does the literary work suggest about the experience of groups of

people who have been ignored, underrepresented, or misrepresented by

traditional history (for example, laborers, prisoners, women, people of

color, lesbians and gay men, children, the insane, and so on)? Keep in

mind that new historical and cultural criticism usually include attention to

the intersection of the literary work with nonliterary discourses prevalent

in the culture in which the work emerged and/or in the cultures in which

it has been interpreted and often focus on such issues as the circulation of

power and the dynamics of personal and group identity.