King's College London

Research portal

Visualising the Margins: Gendered perspectives

Research output: Non-textual formExhibition

Standard

Visualising the Margins: Gendered perspectives. Behzadi , Negar Elodie (Other); Boesten, Jelke (Other); McIlwaine, Catherine Julia (Other); Datta, Ayona (Other); Espinoza, Andrea Paola (Other); Mazzone, Antonella (Other); Bradbury-Rance, Clara (Other). 2019.

Research output: Non-textual formExhibition

Harvard

Behzadi , NE, Boesten, J, McIlwaine, CJ, Datta, A, Espinoza, AP, Mazzone, A & Bradbury-Rance, C, Visualising the Margins: Gendered perspectives, 2019, Exhibition.

APA

Behzadi , N. E. (Other), Boesten, J. (Other), McIlwaine, C. J. (Other), Datta, A. (Other), Espinoza, A. P. (Other), Mazzone, A. (Other), & Bradbury-Rance, C. (Other). (2019). Visualising the Margins: Gendered perspectives. Exhibition

Vancouver

Behzadi NE (Other), Boesten J (Other), McIlwaine CJ (Other), Datta A (Other), Espinoza AP (Other), Mazzone A (Other) et al. Visualising the Margins: Gendered perspectives 2019.

Author

Behzadi , Negar Elodie (Other) ; Boesten, Jelke (Other) ; McIlwaine, Catherine Julia (Other) ; Datta, Ayona (Other) ; Espinoza, Andrea Paola (Other) ; Mazzone, Antonella (Other) ; Bradbury-Rance, Clara (Other). / Visualising the Margins: Gendered perspectives. [Exhibition].

Bibtex Download

@misc{2256d1f1ac194693bc4d12096fe34445,
title = "Visualising the Margins: Gendered perspectives",
abstract = "Visualising the Margins is an exhibition that presents the (audio)visual work of seven women academics at different stages of their career at King{\textquoteright}s College London, all working on questions related to gender from feminist and queer perspectives.The material introduced here investigates the relationship between home, gender and marginality in different settings: from the Peruvian Andes, to the mountains of Tajikistan, from the physical urban spaces of Delhi to the virtual spaces opened through queer film.Part of the King{\textquoteright}s College Exchange exhibition season on {\textquoteleft}Home{\textquoteright}, this series of photographs, videos, drawings, musical clips and virtual archives draws explicitly or implicitly on the ambivalent relationship between home and gender that decades of feminist academic and activist work has made visible.All these contributions hint at these different meanings: home as a marginal and liminal space; home as a woman{\textquoteright}s place; home as the private sphere of reproductive labour that sustains capitalist exploitation; home as a place of love and belonging, but also as a site of oppression; home as a lived experienced space, and as a distant place, a site of memory. They also interrogate the notion of the margins as a gendered space: a space of exclusion as well as a space for {\textquoteleft}radical openness{\textquoteright} and possibility (bell hooks, 1989).",
author = "Behzadi, {Negar Elodie} and Jelke Boesten and McIlwaine, {Catherine Julia} and Ayona Datta and Espinoza, {Andrea Paola} and Antonella Mazzone and Clara Bradbury-Rance",
year = "2019",
language = "English",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) Download

TY - ADVS

T1 - Visualising the Margins: Gendered perspectives

A2 - Behzadi , Negar Elodie

A2 - Boesten, Jelke

A2 - McIlwaine, Catherine Julia

A2 - Datta, Ayona

A2 - Espinoza, Andrea Paola

A2 - Mazzone, Antonella

A2 - Bradbury-Rance, Clara

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Visualising the Margins is an exhibition that presents the (audio)visual work of seven women academics at different stages of their career at King’s College London, all working on questions related to gender from feminist and queer perspectives.The material introduced here investigates the relationship between home, gender and marginality in different settings: from the Peruvian Andes, to the mountains of Tajikistan, from the physical urban spaces of Delhi to the virtual spaces opened through queer film.Part of the King’s College Exchange exhibition season on ‘Home’, this series of photographs, videos, drawings, musical clips and virtual archives draws explicitly or implicitly on the ambivalent relationship between home and gender that decades of feminist academic and activist work has made visible.All these contributions hint at these different meanings: home as a marginal and liminal space; home as a woman’s place; home as the private sphere of reproductive labour that sustains capitalist exploitation; home as a place of love and belonging, but also as a site of oppression; home as a lived experienced space, and as a distant place, a site of memory. They also interrogate the notion of the margins as a gendered space: a space of exclusion as well as a space for ‘radical openness’ and possibility (bell hooks, 1989).

AB - Visualising the Margins is an exhibition that presents the (audio)visual work of seven women academics at different stages of their career at King’s College London, all working on questions related to gender from feminist and queer perspectives.The material introduced here investigates the relationship between home, gender and marginality in different settings: from the Peruvian Andes, to the mountains of Tajikistan, from the physical urban spaces of Delhi to the virtual spaces opened through queer film.Part of the King’s College Exchange exhibition season on ‘Home’, this series of photographs, videos, drawings, musical clips and virtual archives draws explicitly or implicitly on the ambivalent relationship between home and gender that decades of feminist academic and activist work has made visible.All these contributions hint at these different meanings: home as a marginal and liminal space; home as a woman’s place; home as the private sphere of reproductive labour that sustains capitalist exploitation; home as a place of love and belonging, but also as a site of oppression; home as a lived experienced space, and as a distant place, a site of memory. They also interrogate the notion of the margins as a gendered space: a space of exclusion as well as a space for ‘radical openness’ and possibility (bell hooks, 1989).

M3 - Exhibition

ER -

View graph of relations

© 2020 King's College London | Strand | London WC2R 2LS | England | United Kingdom | Tel +44 (0)20 7836 5454