LGBTQI journals

The library subscribes to key journals to help you keep up to date with research and theory around issues faced by LBGTQI+ people

GLQ: a Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies

GLQ publishes scholarship, criticism, and commentary in areas as diverse as law, science studies, religion, political science, and literary studies. Its aim is to offer queer perspectives on all issues touching on sex and sexuality.

International Journal of Transgender Health

International Journal of Transgender Health, together with its partner organisation the World Professional Association for Transgender Health (WPATH), offers an multidisciplinary forum in the field of transgender health in its broadest sense for academics, practitioners, policy makers, and the general population.

Journal of LGBT Youth

Journal of LGBT Youth takes an inter-disciplinary approach to improving the quality of life for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and questioning young people. It presents peer-reviewed articles and personal narratives, with topics including family, education, peer culture and healthcare.

Journal of LGBTQ Issues in Counseling

The Journal of LGBTQ Issues in Counseling publishes empirical research, best practices, and emerging trends and issues focused on counselling the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, questioning, intersex, asexual ally, pansexual, or other sexual minority communities at all developmental stages of life.

LGBTQ+ Family: An Interdisciplinary Journal

LGBTQ+ Family: An Interdisciplinary Journal addresses the unique experiences of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer individuals in the context of the family. It publishes original research and theory on topics exploring the impact of sexual orientation and gender identity on all aspects of family experience.

TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly

TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly publishes interdisciplinary work aiming to foster conversation among scholars, artists, activists, and others that examines how ‘transgender’ comes into play as a category, a process, a social assemblage, an increasingly intelligible gender identity, and a rubric for understanding the variability and contingency of gender across time, space, and cultures. 

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