JUMP CUT
A REVIEW OF CONTEMPORARY MEDIA

Notes

1. Sandy Stone, “Guerilla,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 92. [return to text]

2. Susan Stryker and Paisley Currah, “Introduction,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 1-18.

3. If you are new to and interested in this field, its media, history, key players and debates, I highly recommend reading all 86 keywords which provide an exciting introduction to a once loosely affiliated and recently more contained body of people, work, affiliations, and political projects. See: http://tsq.dukejournals.org/content/1/1-2/77.full.pdf.

4. T. Benjamin Singer, “Umbrella,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 259. Also see, Cristan Williams, “Transgender.” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 232-234.

5. Stone: 92.

6. “The term cisgender (from the Latin cis-, meaning ‘‘on the same side as’’) can be used to describe individuals who possess, from birth and into adulthood, the male or female reproductive organs (sex) typical of the social category of man or woman (gender) to which that individual was assigned at birth. Hence a cisgender person’s gender is on the same side as their birth-assigned sex, in contrast to which a trans- gender person’s gender is on the other side (trans-) of their birth-assigned sex.” B. Aultman, “Cisgender,” TSQ: 61.

7. Stone: 92.

8. Stone: 93.

9. See Sally Hines, “Feminism,” Heather Love, “Queer,” Van Bailey, “Brown Bois,” and Lawrence La Fountain-Stokes, “Translatinas/os,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2.

10. Helen Hok-Sze Leung, “Film,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 85. See also, Jian Chen and Lissette Olivares, “Transmedia”: 245-248.

11. Carsten Balzer and Carla Lagata, “Human Rights,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 100.

12. David Getsy, “Capacity,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 48.

13. Sandy Stone. “Guerilla,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 92-95.

14. Susan Stryker and Paisley Currah, “Introduction,” TSQ 2014 Volume 1, Number 1-2: 1-18.

15. Stone: 94.