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Androgynous, transgenderist, demigender, non-binary, two-spirit, cross-dresser, transvestite, gender fluid, intersexed, genderqueer, transsexual, crossing-gender, queer, transgender, gender-variant, bigender..... The terminology and words used to describe gender continue to shift, evolve, and change over time as they have throughout history. In this brief video clip Virginia Stephenson speaks about their experience of first hearing the word transgender in 1997 at the University of New Mexico Transgender support group. In the late 1990's the word Transgender was still gaining visibility in mainstream society despite having originated in the late 1960's ---------Posted By Caden Rocker
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Thursday, November 9/Contemporary Arts Center (900 Camp Street): There is something about death that awakens the soul, and when you add a bit of history to the subject, it also ignites the mind! The CAC is doing both with their presentation of the Louisiana premiere of Kaneza Schaal’s GO FORTH, an i...
vianolavie.org
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Barbara Korbal

This is a poster from Honduras, circa 1987-88. It is published by the Miinsterio de Salud Publica (Public Health Minister of Honduras.) The narrative is embedded in it that if you are faithful and monogamous, you will not get AIDS.

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New Mexico Gay Rodeo Association--1993--the Brochure cover for the weekend events. I met Willie, MZ Gay Rodeo the other night at Sidewinders! Next rodeo here is in August up in Santa Fe. I guess they use the fair grounds now? Not sure exactly. That would be fun to go to, though!!!

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New Mexico Gay Rodeo--1992--Brochure cover for the weekend's events that year.xo

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Barbara Korbal

LGBT Educational Archives Project document from the Safe Zone Project.

"The Coalition is a federation of gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgendered and allied organizations from throughout New Mexico which support full civil rights and an end to discrimination in all froms for all people." The colaition was founded as the Colaition for Gay and Lesbian Rights in New mexico in 1993. This flyer is about 1994 or 95. Please correct me if you know for sure!!!

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I am processing Archives at the Center for Southwest Research this summer. This is from the LGBT Educational Archives Project--Hammer Collection.

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The LGBT Educational Archives Project

Change Over Time is a semiannual journal publishing original articles on the history, theory, and praxis of conservation and the built environment. Each issue i...s dedicated to a particular theme as a method to promote critical discourse on contemporary conservation issues from multiple perspectives both within the field and across disciplines. Themes are examined at all scales, from the global and regional to the microscopic and material.

Call for Papers

Gentrification and Heritage Conservation | Fall 2018

Guest Editors: Caroline Cheong and Kecia Fong

The term gentrification is used to describe both a process and outcome of physical, socioeconomic, and demographic neighborhood change. Its association with the displacement of low-income households by wealthier ones has overshadowed more nuanced understandings of the relationship between the historic built environment, conservation, and gentrification. This issue seeks to address this under-examined intersection. According to Rose (2001), neighborhoods with a high likelihood for gentrifying exhibit five key attributes: 1) a high percentage of renters; 2) easy access to the central business district; 3) location within a region of increasing metropolitan density; 4) high architectural value; and 5) relatively low housing values. In this schema, urban conservation is commonly considered to be a precursor to gentrification, particularly in distressed historic areas (Smith 1998; Glaser 2010).

Gentrification drivers span from market trends to government-sponsored initiatives. In a market-led context, undervalued historic neighborhoods contain desirable attributes for incoming households, not least of which is the sense of place and continuity inherent within the historic built environment. In public scenarios, governments explicitly target historic neighborhoods for regeneration. In nearly all cases, existing, usually low or middle income households, face potential displacement. While gentrification has received ample scholarly attention, its occurrence in historic areas – and its interaction with heritage – is less thoroughly documented. This issue interrogates the relationship, past and present, between gentrification and heritage conservation. It does so by exploring questions related to heritage conservation in changing neighborhoods such as: Are historic neighborhoods necessarily targets for gentrification? What are the challenges and opportunities facing these areas, or those that are presently or have already undergone such processes? What other, more inclusive scenarios exist wherein urban conservation serves as a vehicle for neighborhood preservation? How can historians, conservation professionals, planners, and others allow for the concomitant retention of heritage and regeneration values? What variables are required in negotiating this balance? Who are the primary stakeholders and what roles do they play in the process of neighborhood change?

We welcome contributions from US and international contexts on a range of topics: researching and documenting place-based gentrification in historic contexts; exploring rural, urban, and suburban gentrification and conservation dynamics; equity issues related to changing historic areas; and solutions for managing neighborhood change in historic areas. Submissions may include, but are not limited to, case studies, theoretical explorations, and evaluations of current practices or policy programs.

Abstracts of 200-300 words are due 1 July 2017. Authors will be notified of provisional paper acceptance by 10 July 2017. Final manuscript submissions will be due early November 2017.

Glaeser, Edward. (2010). Preservation Follies. City Journal, 20(2).

Rose, Kalima. (2001). Beyond Gentrification: Tools for Equitable Development. Shelterforce Online (May/June 2001).

Smith, Neil. (1986). Gentrification, the frontier, and the restructuring of urban space. In N. Smith & P. Williams (Eds.), Gentrification of the City (pp. 15-39). Boston: Allen & Unwin.

LGBTQ Heritage | Spring 2019

Guest Editor: Ken Lustbader

In spite of the immense historic and cultural contributions of LGBTQ Americans, the LGBTQ community at large is among the least represented in our national, state, and local designation programs. To date, only eleven of the more than 92,000 sites on the National Register of Historic Places have been listed for their primary association with LGBTQ history. This underrepresentation has prevented effective advocacy and educational opportunities, leaving potentially significant sites and histories unappreciated, uncelebrated, and potentially endangered.

Over the past five years there has been growing recognition of the importance of LGBTQ place-based history by cultural heritage professionals, historians, and advocates. Place-based heritage provides a unique opportunity to illustrate the richness of LGBTQ history and the community’s contributions to American culture. Examples include historic sites associated with arts and architecture, important social centers such as bars and LGBTQ organization locations, places related to oppression and protest, and residences of notable figures.

This issue, published in commemoration of the 50th anniversary of the Stonewall Uprising, will explore questions related to LGBTQ cultural heritage: What are the challenges in identifying an often invisible and, at times, transient and denied history? How can historians and preservationists ensure for diverse representation of LGBTQ communities? How does one address significance and architectural integrity when recognizing LGBTQ sites that are often architecturally undistinguished and frequently altered?

We welcome contributions from US and international contexts on a range of topics: researching and documenting LGBTQ place-based sites; exploring rural, urban, and suburban LGBTQ narratives; approaches for categorization of resource types and cultural significance; challenges related to official recognition of LGBTQ-related sites; and solutions for interpretation and educational opportunities.

Submissions may include case studies, theoretical explorations, evaluations of current practices, or presentations of arts- or web-based projects related to LGBTQ cultural heritage.

Abstracts of 200-300 words are due 5 January 2018. Authors will be notified of provisional paper acceptance by 19 January 2018. Final manuscript submissions will be due mid May 2018.

Submission

Articles are generally restricted to 7,500 or fewer words (the approximate equivalent to thirty pages of double-spaced, twelve-point type) and may include up to ten images. See author guidelines for full details, or email Senior Associate Editor, Kecia Fong at cot@design.upenn.edu for further information.

To read full articles from each issue, visit Change Over Time on the Project Muse website.
A University of Pennsylvania Press Journal.

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Change Over Time is a semiannual journal publishing original articles on the history, theory, and praxis of conservation and the built environment. Each issue is dedicated to a particular theme as a method to promote critical discourse on contemporary conservation issues from multiple perspectives both within the field and across disciplines. Themes are examined at all scales, from the global and regional to the microscopic and material.

Call for Papers

Gentrification and Her...

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JUN7
Wed 5:30 PM MDT123 7th St NW, Albuquerque, NM 87102-3127, United States
65 people interested
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The LGBT Educational Archives Project

From The Archives:

October 12, 1987

Newsday

...

200,000 March for AIDS Funds

By Jonathan Mandell

"Gay activists said it was the largest rally for gay and lesbian rights in history and said 500,000 people attended, despite the threatening weather. However, Us Park Police estimated the crowd at 200,000."
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Digitized and Posted By Caden Rocker

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