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Sexual DisorientationsQueer Temporalities, Affects, Theologies$
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Kent L. Brintnall, Joseph A. Marchal, and Stephen D. Moore

Print publication date: 2017

Print ISBN-13: 9780823277513

Published to Fordham Scholarship Online: May 2018

DOI: 10.5422/fordham/9780823277513.001.0001

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More Than a Feeling: A Queer Notion of Survivance

More Than a Feeling: A Queer Notion of Survivance

Chapter:
(p.258) More Than a Feeling: A Queer Notion of Survivance
Source:
Sexual Disorientations
Author(s):

Laurel C. Schneider

Publisher:
Fordham University Press
DOI:10.5422/fordham/9780823277513.003.0013

This essay explores, in part, queer theory's queerness in relation to the religious (Christian) and ethnic (European) frame that largely produced it. Although affect and temporality theories offer important possibilities—finally—for queering Christian theology, I suggest that even these may not escape the ossifying tendencies of conceptual closure so dominant in the trajectories of European and Christian thought. Gerald Vizenor's (Anishinaabe) theory of survivance, developed out of a Native American "postindian" philosophical context, opposes settler colonial closures of "the Indian" and may help illuminate and break through queer theory's (and theology's) entrapping reliance on ethnic European concepts to work through persistent problems of identity, eschatology, and ontology.

Keywords:   ethnic European philosophy, Native American, ontology, queer Christian theology, settler colonialism, survivance, Gerald Vizenor

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