blog

As part of the group we run a blog. This blog offers a chance for individuals to discuss queer topics in an informal and accessible way. We have been running this blog since our group started in 2018 and so we have a number of posts for you to explore.

Below you will find links to our submission criteria, previous posts and our most recent posts.

submission criteria

Here you can find details of our blog submission criteria and how to submit.

previous posts

Here you can find all of our previous blog submissions organised into categories of research, reviews, previews and news.

Recent Posts

‘one can love’ Richard Bruce Nugent, Fire!!, and the Harlem Renaissance

By queerdisrupt / 1 July 2021

By Jack Bowman (he/him) American artist and author Richard Bruce Nugent was the first openly gay Black writer. Although operating within what is now widely understood as a vibrant artistic scene of gay, lesbian, and bisexual participants, Nugent was one of the only expressly out members of the Harlem Renaissance. He wrote and created from… Read More »‘one can love’ Richard Bruce Nugent, Fire!!, and the Harlem Renaissance

Two people holding hands at a Pride parade

notes on protest & breath

By queerdisrupt / 2 June 2021

By Claire Tunnacliffe (she/they) Over a year has passed, as we have collectively held ourselves in. Locked down and away from friends, family – blood or chosen, the places, streets, bars, clubs, community spaces, and routines many of us structure our lives around – often times our identities – in order to keep us and… Read More »notes on protest & breath

Nineteenth Century Prisons and Gender Diversity.

By James Whitfield / 19 May 2021

By James Whitfield (he/him/his) The following post came about while I was sifting through the British Newspaper Archives. My purpose was not to provide a particularly systemic account of history but look for small stories or narratives that could highlight gender diversity within the prison system. I wanted to focus upon the nineteenth century, primarily… Read More »Nineteenth Century Prisons and Gender Diversity.