Green, Adam Isaiah
Goldie, Terry is a Professor at the Department of English at York University. He teaches Canadian and postcolonial literatures, with particular interest in gay studies, sexuality studies and literary theories.
Green, Adam Isaiah
Green, Adam Isaiah is an Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology at University of Toronto. His areas of research include the sociology of sexuality, medical sociology, science and technology and HIV/AIDS.
Green, Adam Isaiah. Sexual fields : toward a sociology of collective sexual life. / edited by Adam Isaiah Green. Chicago: University of Chicao Press: 2014. HQ16 .S472 2014
Greenshaw, Cameron. Bathhouse Encounters: Settler Colonialism, Volunteerism, and Indigenous Misconceptions. In Unravelling encounters : ethics, knowledge, and resistance under neoliberal. / edited by Caitlin Janzen, Donna Jeffrey, and Kristin Smith. Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press: 2015. JC574 .U57 2015
Greenshaw, Cameron’s research OISE website
Greenshaw, Cameron’s research Queen’s website
Greyson, John is a Canadian filmmaker who frequently deals with gay themes within his works. He is currently teaching film and video theory and film production and eidting at York University.
Grever, M.; Greyson, J. & Parmar, P. Queer looks : perspectives on lesbian and gay film and video. / edited by Martha Gever, Pratibha Parmar and John Greyson. Toronto : Between The Lines, c1993.
Griffin, Pat is the founding director of Changing the Game. She has led seminars on diversity issues and lesbian and gay issues in athletics at numerous colleges and universities as well as at coaches and athletic administrators’ association meetings around the United States and Canada. She is acknowledged as one of the pioneers and leaders in addressing LGBT issues in sports.
Guy-Bray, Stephen is a professor at the University of British Columbia. He is a specialist in Renaissance poetry and queer theory, with an interest in poetics and comparative literature.
Guy-Bray, Stephen. “‘We two boys together clinging’: The Earl of Surrey and the Duke of Richmond.” English Studies in Canada. 21(2) (1995): p.138-150. PE1065.A1 E64