Research Associates

CFR Research Associates are part-time, full-time or emeritus faculty members or researchers at York University, or faculty or researchers elsewhere who are members of a CFR-housed research project. They are engaged in research in the field and are expected to participate in the research and intellectual life of the Centre. Research Associates submit and administer research grants through the Centre, or are active in a research cluster and in organizing workshops and conferences. Membership is by invitation or application for a five year term.

BECOME A RESEARCH ASSOCIATE:

CFR Membership Application: Research Associate (Word doc; fill out and email)

CFR Membership Application: Research Associate (PDF; print and deliver)

RESEARCH ASSOCIATES AT YORK UNIVERSITY


Anna Agathangelou
agathang@yorku.ca
Department of Political Science
Faculty of LA&PS
S653 Ross
416-736-2100 Ext: 88840


Uzo Anucha
anucha@yorku.ca
School of Social Work; Director of the Applied Social Welfare Research and Evaluation Group
Faculty of LA&PS
Kinsmen, 2021
416-736-2100 Ext: 23080


Sarah Barrett
sbarrett@edu.yorku.ca
Faculty of Education
231, Winters College
416-736-2100 Ext: 40187

Dr. Barrett is an Associate Professor in the Faculty of Education at York University. She has authored several articles on teachers' professional culture and teacher identity. Professor Barrett's current research revolves around working with new science teachers integrating social justice and ethical issues into their teaching - especially in the physical sciences. Dr. Barrett's publications include "Gender Differences in the Affective State of Life Science Students in an Introductory University Physics Course: The Influence of a Reform-Based Tutorial" (with Fatholahzadah, Hazari and Harrison), “Teaching ethics through socioscientific issues in physics and chemistry: Teacher candidates' beliefs” (with Nieswandt); and "The hidden curriculum of a teacher induction program” (with Singer, Portelli, Solomon and Mujawamariya).


Bettina Bradbury
bettina@yorku.ca
Departnent of History, School of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
2123 Vari Hall
416-736-2100 Ext: 60545

Dr Bradbury’s work focuses on feminist family history, Quebec and the British Empire, marriage and widowhood, marriage and inheritance laws and colonization – Canada, Australia, New Zealand and the Cape (South Africa). She is currently working on two projects. First, an examination of debates about marriage and inheritance in 19th century settler societies within the British Empire which looks at the public and political debates about changing marriage and inheritance law, and specifically marriage law regarding wives property rights within marriage. Secondly a study of Jewish Businessmen and Methodist Missionaries and their descendants in New Zealand. It is a transnational study of two families that settled in New Zealand during the 19th century and have left fairly extensive records across the generations.


Chloë Brushwood-Rose
brushwood-rose@edu.yorku.ca
Faculty of Education
209 Winters College
416-736-2100 Ext: 55002

Chloë Brushwood Rose is an Associate Professor in the Faculty of Education at York University. Her current research examines questions of subjectivity, self-representation, and social difference in the context of community-based media pedagogies with a particular emphasis on theories of aesthetic experience and psychoanalytic theories of learning. Her work is informed by an on-going interest in feminist theory and feminist art practices. Her scholarly work has been published widely, in Changing English, International Journal of Leadership in Education, Gender and Education, Qualitative Studies in Education, and the Review of Education/Pedagogy/Cultural Studies, among others. She has a series of photographs published in the award-winning book Boys Like Her: Transfictions (Press Gang, 1998) and is co-editor of two anthologies on queer culture: the Lambda short-listed anthology Brazen Femme: Queering Femininity (Arsenal Pulp Press, 2002) and the award-winning And Baby Makes More: Known Donors, Queer Parents, and Our Unexpected Families (Insomniac Press, 2010).


Barbara Cameron
barbarac@yorku.ca
Department of Political Science
Faculty of LA&PS
613 York Research Tower
416-736-2100 Ext: 66623


Sheila Cavanagh
sheila@yorku.ca
Department of Sociology, Sexuality Studies Program Coordinator
Faculty of LA&PS
420 Atkinson
416-736-2100 Ext: 22337

Sheila L. Cavanagh is an Associate Professor in Sociology and former Sexuality Studies Coordinator at York University. Her research is in the area of gender and sexuality with a concentration on queer, cultural, and psychoanalytic theories. Cavanagh recently co-edited a collection with Angela Failler and Rachel A. J. Hurst titled Skin, Culture and Psychoanalysis (2013) published by Palgrave Macmillan. Her first sole-authored book titled Sexing the Teacher: School Sex Scandals and Queer Pedagogies (UBC, 2007) was given honorable mention by the Canadian Women’s Studies Association. Her second sole-authored book titled Queering Bathrooms: Gender, Sexuality, and the Hygienic Imagination (UTP, 2010) is a GLBT Indie Book Award finalist and recipient of the CWSA/ACEF Outstanding Scholarship Prize Honourable Mention (2012). Her performed ethnography titled Queer Bathroom Monologues (QBM) premiered at the Toronto Fringe Festival (2011) and was given the Audience Pick Award. The play was professionally staged at Buddies in Bad Times Theatre, Toronto, in June 2014 and has already toured at conferences, colleges and universities in Canada and the United States. She has published in a wide range of international refereed journals including:Body and Society; Discourse: Studies in the Cultural Politics of Education;Psychoanalysis, Culture and Society; Sexualities: Studies in Culture and Society;Social Text; Text & Performance Quarterly; and The International Journal of Cultural Studies. Cavanagh is now writing a book titled Transsexual Jouissance: Bracha L. Ettinger and the Other (feminine) Sexual Difference.


Elaine Coburn
ecoburn@glendon.yorku.ca
Assistant Professor
International Studies Dept
Glendon College
335 York Hall
416-736-2100 Ext: 88323


Carys Craig
ccraig@osgoode.yorku.ca
Associate Professor
Associate Dean, Research & Institutional Relations
Director, Professional LL.M. in Intellectual Property
Osgoode Hall Law School
3044 & 3029 Ignat Kaneff Building
416-736-2100 Ext: 55189


Alison Crosby
acrosby@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women's Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
823 York Research Tower
416-736-2100 Ext: 33691

Alison Crosby is an Associate Professor in the School of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies at York University. Her work focuses on anti-racist feminist contestations of histories of militarized, colonial, and imperial violence, and in particular, how we understand survivors’ multifaceted struggles for voice and subjectivity, and the claiming, narration and performance of memory that challenges the hegemonic. She is currently engaged in three research projects: Understanding Women’s Struggles for Justice, Healing and Redress: A study of gender and reparation in postwar Guatemala, a collaboration with Professor M. Brinton Lykes from Boston College and the National Union of Guatemalan Women (UNAMG) (and funded by SSHRC and IDRC); Trauma, Development and Peacebuilding: Towards an integrated psychosocial approach, which is a transnational research project headed by Professor Brandon Hamber, director of the International Conflict Research Institute (INCORE) at the University of Ulster (and also funded by IDRC), to which she and Prof. Lykes are contributing a Guatemala case study; and Understanding Memory through Memorialization: A transnational feminist comparative project, which is a collaboration with Sri Lankan colleague Dr. Malathi de Alwis. Most recent publications include: (with M. Brinton Lykes), “Mayan women survivors speak: The gendered relations of truth-telling in postwar Guatemala,” International Journal of Transitional Justice (2011, Vol. 5, pp.456-476); and, also with M. Brinton Lykes, “Feminist Practice of Action and Community Research” in Feminist Research Practice: A Primer (Second Edition), edited by Sharlene Hesse-Biber (Thousand Oaks: SAGE publications, in press, 2012).


Tania Das Gupta
tdasgu@yorku.ca
Department of Sociology, Equity Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
310 Atkinson
416-736-2100 Ext: 6634

Dr. Tania Das Gupta is a cross-appointed professor in the Department of Equity Studies and Sociology at the Faculty of Liberal Arts & Professional Studies at York University. Dr. Das Gupta's publications and research interests are in the following areas: South Asian diaspora, race and racism, anti-racism, immigration and refugee issues, state policies, gender issues, class, migration, transnationalism, employment and labour, migration, and women, work and families. In the past, Dr. Das Gupta has authored three books and co-edited two more in the areas of race and racism. Additionally, she has numerous articles, book chapters, conferences, and workshops and seminars to her credit in the areas of racism, immigrant women, multiculturalism and South Asian diaspora. Some of Dr. Das Gupta's publications include Racial Discrimination in Nursing in Interrogating Race and Racicm (2007), Immigrant Women's Activism: the Last Thirty Years (2007), and Transnationalism From Below: Twice-Migrated South Asian Immigrants in Canada. Her research on racism in nursing is widely used by human rights advocates, educators and nurses. Dr. Das Gupta has also been an activist in various arenas, including immigrant women's issues, anti-racism, human rights and unorganized workers and community development. She is a founding member of South Asian Women's Group (now known as South Asian Women's Centre).


Roopa Desai-Trilokekar
nombuso@edu.yorku.ca
Associate Professor
Faculty of Education
72 Winters College
416-736-2100 Ext: 77368


S. Nombuso Dlamini
rdtrilokekar@edu.yorku.ca
Jean Augustine Chair for Education in the New Urban Environment
Faculty of Education
255 Winters College
416-736-2100 Ext: 22580

Dr. Dlamini is an associate professor at York University's Faculty of Education and the inaugural Jean Augustine Chair in Education in the New Urban Environment. Dr. Dlamini has worked in Community Development, and taught at a high school and university in South Africa before migrating to Canada. Dr. Dlamini's research is focused in the areas of socio-cultural studies in education, literacy and critical sociolinguistics, migration and diaspora studies, and gender and youth matters. Dr. Dlamini has conducted several research projects funded by various agencies such as the Social Science Research Council, Canadian Council on Learning, and Canadian Race Relations Foundation and have published in several international journals.


Enakshi Dua
edua@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
607 York Research Tower
416-736-2100 Ext: 20143


Mary Fogarty
maryf@yorku.ca
Associate Professor
Department of Dance
School of the Arts, Media, Performance & Design (AMPD)
319 Accolade East
416-736-2100 Ext: 22129


Honor Ford-Smith
hoperoad@yorku.ca
Faculty of Environmental Studies
Health, Nursing and Environmental Studies Building, 216
(416) 736-2100 x 22629


Amanda Glasbeek
aglasbee@yorku.ca
Department of Social Science
Faculty of LA&PS
S724A Ross Building
416-736-2100 Ext: 33749

Dr. Glasbeek is an Associate Professor in the Department of Social Science (Criminology) and Director of the Graduate Program in Socio-Legal Studies. Her research interests include feminist criminology and sociolegal studies, Canadian women’s legal histories, gender, crime and regulation in urban spaces, and surveillance. Professor Glasbeek is currently working on three projects: (1) as Co-Investigator on a SSHRC Insight Development Grant entitled “The Gendered Lens,” a pilot study of diverse women’s experiences with, and relationships to, urban surveillance in Toronto; (2) as co-editor (with E. van der Meulen, Ryerson University) of an upcoming issue of the Canadian Journal of Women and the Law on Canadian responses to human trafficking; and, (3) as co-editor (with Deborah Brock and Carmela Murdocca, York University) and author for a textbook on criminalization, representation and regulation. Dr. Glasbeek’s book titles include: Feminized Justice: The Toronto Women’s Court, 1913-1934 (UBC Press, 2009) and Moral Regulation and Governance in Canada: History, Context and Critical Issues (CSPI, 2006).


Rachel Gorman
gorman@yorku.ca
Associate Professor
School of Health Policy & Management
Faculty of Health
407 Health, Nursing and Environmental Studies Building
(416) 736-2100 x 30523


Michael Greyeyes
greyeyes@yorku.ca
Associate Professor/Graduate Program Director, MFA
Dept. of Theatre, School of the Arts, Media, Performance & Design
Centre for Film and Theatre
85 York Boulevard
(416) 736-2100 x 44750


Jin Haritaworn
j.haritaworn@gmail.com
Faculty of Environmental Studies
Health, Nursing and Environmental Studies Building, 263C
(416)736-2100 Ext: 22623

Dr. Haritaworn is Assistant Professor of Gender, Race and Environment at York University. They just had finished her first monograph published "The Biopolitics of Mixing: Thai Multiracialities and Haunted Ascendancies" (Ashgate, 2012) and a second one tenatively titled "Queer Lovers and Hatefu; Others" is in contract with the Pluto series Decolonial Studies, Postcolonial Horizons. Professor Haritaworn is the editor and co-editor of several special issues and clusters on the intersection of race, gender and sexulality, including "Women's Rights, Gay Rights and Anti-Muslim Racism in Europe" in European Journal of Women's Studies (1021, 19(1/2)), "Polyamory and Non-Monogamies" in Sexualities (2006, 9(5)), "Murderous Inclusions' in International Femisnis Journal of Politics (2013, 15 (4)), as well as the book collection "Queer Necropolitics" (forthcoming with Routledge, both edited with Adi Kunstman and Silvia Posocco).


Chris Hendershot
hender@yorku.ca
Robarts Centre for Canadian Studies
Research Associate, Mobilizing Inuit Cultural Heritage
Kaneff Tower, 736
(416)736-2100 x 77394


Frances Henry
franceshenry@sympatico.ca
Deparment of Anthropology, Professor Emerita
Faculty of LA&PS


Caroline Shenaz Hossein
chossein@yorku.ca
Department of Social Science, Faculty of LA&PS
Assistant Professor
Ross Building, S763
(416)736-2100 x 33612


Carl James
cjames@edu.yorku.ca
Faculty of Education
Technology Enhanced Learning Building, 3153
(416)736-2100 Ext: 20279


Eva Karpinski
evakarp@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women's Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
Founders College, 313
(416)736-2100 Ext: 20490

Dr. Karpinski is an Assistant Professor in the School of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Study at York University. She teaches feminist theory and methodology as well as life writing. She combines interest in auto/biography studies with translation studies, poststructuralist and anti-racist theories, trauma and transnational studies. Her recent publications include articles on Nicole Brossard, Daphne Marlatt, Joy Kogawa, and Suniti Namjoshi (queering autoethnography in Goja, included in Asian Canadian: Beyond Autoethnography, ed. Eleanor Ty and Christl Verduyn). Her book, Borrowed Tongues: Life Writing, Migration, and Translation was published in 2012 in the Life Writing Series of Wilfrid Laurier University Press. She is the editor of Pens of Many Colours: A Canadian Reader, a popular college anthology of multicultural writing.


Ali Kazimi
akazimi@yorku.ca
Department of Film
Faculty of Fine Arts
Centre For Film & Theatre, 234
(416)736-2100 Ext: 44556


Kamala Kempadoo
kempadoo@yorku.ca
Department of Social Science
Faculty of LA&PS
N703 Ross
416-736-2100 Ext: 66940

Kamala Kempadoo is Professor in the Department of Social Science and is affiliated with Latin American and Caribbean Studies, and with graduate programs in Women’s Studies, Political Science, Social and Political Thought, and Development Studies. She is a former director of the Graduate Program in Social and Political Thought at York University. She has lived and worked in Britain, the Netherlands, the USA, several countries in the Dutch- and English-speaking Caribbean, and, since 2002, in Canada. Prof. Kempadoo teaches courses in Caribbean studies, ‘Third World’ and transnational feminisms, sex work studies, Black Studies, and critical perspectives in gender and development. Her publications include Global Sex Workers (Routledge 1998); Sun, Sex and Gold: Tourism and Sex Work in the Caribbean (Rowman and Littlefield 1999); Sexing the Caribbean (Routledge 2004) and Trafficking and Prostitution Reconsidered (Paradigm 2005). She is also series editor of Transnational Feminist Studies with Paradigm Publishers.   Click here for Prof. Kempadoo's full profile.


Dai Kojima
dkojima@yorku.ca
SSHRC Postdoctoral Scholar with the School of Gender, Feminist and Women's Studies and the Centre for Feminist Research
206C Founders


Sailaja Krishnamurti
Assistant Professor
Dept. of Humanities
Faculty of LA&PS


Bonita Lawrence
bonital@yorku.ca
Department of Equity Studies/Social Science
Faculty of LA&PS
408 Atkinson
416-736-2100 Ext: 22334

Bonita Lawrence (Mi’kmaw) is an Associate Professor who teaches Indigenous Studies in the Multicultural and Indigenous Studies Program in the Department of Equity Studies. Her research and publications have focused primarily on federally unrecognized Aboriginal communities, on urban, non-status Indigenous identities, and on Indigenous justice. She is a traditional singer who has sung with groups in Kingston and Toronto at Native social and political gatherings. She is the author of “Real” Indians and Others: Mixed-Blood Urban Native People and Indigenous Nationhood, and co-editor, with Kim Anderson, of a collection of Native women’s scholarly and activist writing entitled Strong Women Stories: Native Vision and Community Survival. Her upcoming work, currently in press, is Fractured Homeland: Federal Recognition and Algonquin Identity in Ontario.


Sonia Lawrence
slawrence@osgoode.yorku.ca
Osgoode Hall Law School
Office: 3026
416-736-5562


Meg Luxton
mluxton@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
206 Founders
416-736-2100 ext. 40104


Heather MacRae
hmacrae@yorku.ca
Department of Political Science
Faculty of LA&PS
710 York Research Tower
416-736-2100 Ext: 33964

Dr. MacRae is an Associate Professor at the Department of Political Science. Her research interests are Europeanization and EU gender politics. Her current research addresses the unintentional (re-) construction of gender differences through European policy initiatives. In addition, Professor MacRae has published on various aspects of gender policy and gender relations in the European Union member states. Dr. MacRae believes that teaching is most effective and most enjoyable when students are actively involved in the design and the development of their studies. She tries to achieve this through a number of innovative and interactive teaching methods including simulation exercises, "interactive syllabus" and debate assignments.


Guida C. Man
gman@yorku.ca
Department of Sociology
Faculty of LA&PS
612 York Research Tower
416-736-2100 Ext: 30269

Guida Man is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology. Her areas of specialization encompass immigration and transnationalism, women and work, families, and ethnic and racialized communities. Currently, Dr. Man is the Principal Investigator of a SSHRC standard research grant project on "Transnational Migration Trajectories of Immigrant Women Professionals in Canada: Strategies of Work and Family".


Nancy Mandell
mandell@yorku.ca
Department of Sociology
Faculty of LA&PS
225 Founders College
416-736-2100 Ext: 66905

Dr. Mandell is a Professor of Sociology and Women’s Studies at York University and a 
former Director of the Centre for Feminist Research and Chair of the Sociology
 Department. Her research and teaching interests include gender, aging,
schooling and family. Recently she has published articles and book chapters on
 parental involvement in monitoring children’s homework, aging and embodiment,
 gendered and racialized forms of carework, and patterns of economic security
 among aging immigrant families. Her most recent book on Canadian midlife women 
uses a postmodern life course analysis to examine the role of paid and unpaid labour, health and well-being and historical and social contingencies shaping
 women’s lives. An expert on community-based research whose community-academic 
research protocol (Mandell and Whittington-Walsh 2004) is widely used across
Canada, Dr. Mandell has a wealth of experience working with marginalized
 communities in the areas of classroom equity, family violence, feminist methods
 and women’s rights.


Deb McGregor
dmcgregor@osgoode.yorku.ca
Faculty of Environmental Studies & Osgoode Hall Law School
Associate Professor & Canada Research Chair in Indigenous Environmental Justice
Osgoode Hall Law School, 4030 IKB
(416)736-2100 x 55184 (Voicemail)


Gertrude Mianda
mianda@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women's Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
Founders College, 206K
416-736-2100 Ext: 88198


Jacinthe Michaud
jmichaud@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women's Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
166 York Hall
416-736-2100 Ext: 88365

Dr. Michaud is specialist of feminism as a political movement and is currently working on a comparative research on the Italian and Quebecois feminisms in the context of their relationship with the left during between the 60s and the 80s. This research is revisiting, among other aspects, important feminist theorizations on the bodies, sexualities, gender relations, as well as feminist cultural productions. Professor Michaud is teaching undergraduate courses in French and in English in the areas of sexuality, health and women’s organizing as well as graduate courses on feminism and collective action and feminist theory. Her publications include among others: “The Politics Representation and the Problem of Loyalties within Feminist Research: Revisiting the Position/Location of the ‘Native Informant’ in Gayatri Spivak, Studies in Political Economy, no. 91, 2013; and Conscience subalterne, conscience identitaire : la voix des femmes assitées au sein des organisations féministes et communautaires, Ottawa : University of Ottawa Press, 2005.


Allyson Mitchell
allysonm@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
206E Founders
416-736-2100 Ext: 44086


Haideh Moghissi
moghissi@yorku.ca
Department of Equity Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
330 Atkinson
416-736-2100 Ext: 20842


Radhika Mongia
rmongia@yorku.ca
Department of Sociology
Faculty of LA&PS
2080 Vari Hall
416-736-2100 Ext: 33913


Christo El Morr
elmorr@yorku.ca
Assistant Professor/Coordinator, Health Informatics Certificate
School of Health Policy and Management
Faculty of Health
412 Health, Nursing and Environmental Studies Building
416-736-2100 Ext: 22053


Nancy Nicol
nnicol@yorku.ca
Department of Visual Arts
Faculty of Fine Arts
237 Goldfarb Centre for Fine Arts
416-736-2100 Ext: 44567

Professor Nicol is an award-winning video artist and documentary filmmaker whose work is grounded in the tradition of the artist as activist, probing issues of human rights, social justice and struggles for social change. She has created more than 30 feature films and presented her works widely in national and international festivals, academic and human rights conferences and community-based organizations. Professor Nicol is the Principal Investigator leading a large international research project on criminalization of sexual orientation and gender identity, funded by the Social Sciences & Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC)’s Community-University Research Alliances (CURA) award for 2011-2016. This international project fosters research links between Canada and the global south, exploring the impact of laws that criminalize sexual orientation and gender identity, the ways in which LGBT and human rights groups are organizing to resist this criminalization, and the implications for human rights policy formation, social services, and immigration and refugee policies. The work combines documentary and participatory video with qualitative interviewing, focus groups, legal data research and analysis to make a unique contribution to documenting and analyzing criminalization, asylum and resistance to criminalization within and beyond regions. Envisioning will capture and contribute to history-in-the-making of distinct but linked struggles at a key moment of national and global change. In 2009, Professor Nicol completed her award-winning series From Criminality to Equality on the history of lesbian and gay rights organizing in Canada from 1969 to 2009.  The series includes the films Stand Together (124 min. 2002), The Queer Nineties (90 min. 2009), Politics of the Heart (68 min. 2005) and The End of Second Class (90 min. 2006). Nicol's recent films include: One Summer in New Paltz a Cautionary Tale (2008) and Dykes Planning Tykes (2011). Professor Nicol is a frequent contributor to international conferences in the areas of LGBT human rights, social movements, and art and activism.


Linda Peake
lpeake@yorku.ca
Department of Social Science
Faculty of LA&PS
S771 Ross Building
416-736-2100 Ext: 33759

Dr. Peake is a Professor in the Department of Social Science in the Urban Studies Program. She is also a member of the Graduate Programs in Geography, Development Studies and Gender, Feminist and Women's Studies and regularly supervises MA and Ph.D students in these programs. Dr. Peake’s research interests are on issues of feminist geographies of gender, race and sexuality, particularly as they pertain to the global south, and specifically Guyana. She has been conducting research in Guyana for over three decades working with the women’s organization, Red Thread, on a variety of topics including the impact of structural adjustment on women and households, domestic violence, women’s reproductive health, sex work, trafficking and most recently young adults and sexualities. In addition to her work in Guyana, Professor Peake also has long standing interests in urban based research on women in cities; on whiteness and on developing anti-racist practices in Geography; and feminist methodologies, particularly in terms of transnational feminist praxis. Dr. Peake has sat on a number of editorial boards of academic journals including having been the Managing Editor of Gender, Place and Culture: A Journal of Feminist Geography, a founding editor of Social and Cultural Geography and book review editor of Antipode. She is currently on the editorial boards of the journals Gender, Place and Culture, Social and Cultural Geography, The Canadian Geographer, the Journal of Latin American Geography and Gender and the International Advisory Board ofSigns: Journal of Women in Culture and Society. Her book publications include: Gender, Place and Ethnicity: Women and Identities in Guyana (with Prof. Alissa Trotz) and Mapping Gender, Making Politics: feminist perspectives in political geography (edited with Lynn Staeheli and Eleonore Kofman). This latter book was awarded the Julian Minghi Outstanding Research Award from the Political Geography Study Group of the Association of American Geographers. Her latest book,co-edited with Prof. Martina Rieker, Rethinking Feminist Interventions into the Urban, is to be publsihed by Routledge in 2013.


Anna Pratt
apratt@yorku.ca
Dept of Social Science, Faculty of LA&PS
Associate Professor
Ross Building, S722
(416)736-2100 Ext: 33748


Carol Tator
ctator@yorku.ca
Department of Anthropology
Faculty of LA&PS
Vari Hall, 2031
(416)736-2100 Ext: 40135


Gail Vanstone

gailv@yorku.ca
Department of Humanities
Faculty of LA&PS
630 Atkinson
416-736-2100 Ext: 33957


Leah Vosko
lvosko@yorku.ca
Political Science
Faculty of LA&PS
618 York Research Tower
416-736-2100 Ext: 33157


Amar Wahab
awahab@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women's Studies
Faculty of LA&PS
206B Founders College
416-736-2100 Ext: 20904

Dr. Wahab is Assistant Professor of Gender and Sexuality in the School of Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies at York University. He has taught in the areas of critical sexuality studies, critical studies in masculinity, critical race studies, introductory and advanced sociological theory and Caribbean cultural studies. Professor Wahab’s research interests include: sexual citizenship in liberal and postcolonial nation-state formations (mainly related to the Caribbean and Canada), race and queer transnational politics, critiques of queer liberalism, and race, gender and the politics of representation. His current research project focuses on queer anti-racist critiques of homonationalism in Canada. Dr. Wahab’s publications include: Free At Last: Critical Reflections on the Bicentennial of the Abolition of the British Slave Trade (with C. Jones, co-editor) (2011); Colonial Inventions: Landscape, Power and Representation in Nineteenth-Century ‘Trinidad’ (2010); The First Crossing: Being the Diary of Theophilus Richmond, Ship’s Doctor on the Hesperus (with co-editors D. Dabydeen, J. Morley, B. Samaroo and B. Wells) (2007); “Homophobia as the State of Reason: The Case of Postcolonial Trinidad and Tobago.” GLQ: Journal of Gay and Lesbian Studies (2012); “In the Name of Reason: Colonial Liberalism and the Government of West Indian Indentureship” Journal of Historical Sociology (2011); “Queerness in the Transnational Caribbean Canadian Diaspora.” (co-edited with Dwaine Plaza) Caribbean Review of Gender Studies (2011); “Race, Gender, and Visuality: Regulating Indian Women Subjects in the Colonial Caribbean.” Caribbean Review of Gender Studies (2009); “Mapping West Indian Orientalism: Race, Gender and Representations of Indentured Coolies in the Nineteenth-Century British West Indies.” Journal of Asian American Studies (2008); ‘Contesting Cultural Citizenship?: The East Indian ‘Big House’ in Trinidad’s Nationalist Discourse.’ Journal of Works and Days: Intellectual Intersections and Racial/Ethnic Crossings (2006).


Cynthia Wright
cynthiaw@yorku.ca
School of Gender, Sexuality and Women's Studies, Faculty of LA&PS
Assistant Professor
Founders College, 229
(416)736-2100 x 77809


RESEARCH ASSOCIATES EXTERNAL TO YORK UNIVERSITY

Roland Coloma (O.I.SE.)

Dr Malathi de Alwis (University of Colombo)

Karen De Souza (Red Thread Research Team, Guyana)

Eric Fong (University of Toronto)

Audrey Kobayashi (Queens University)

Anne Marie Lee-Loy (Ryerson University)

Peter Li (University of Saskatchewan)

Kiran Mirchandani (University of Toronto)

Chandra Mohanty (Syracuse University)

Gordon Pon (Ryerson University)

Malinda Smith (University of Alberta)

Margaret Thornton (ANU, Australia)

Willa Liu (University of Toronto)