Anne McClintock is the A. Barton Hepburn Professor in the Program of Gender and Sexuality Studies and the High Meadows Environmental Institute. McClintock is a leading global scholar in gender, race and sexuality studies, whose research expertise includes the intersections between settler colonialism, imperialism and globalization, including Indigenous/ Native American studies; masculinities, sexual and gender violence; militarization, environmentalism, and animal studies. McClintock is also an internationally featured photographer and public writer who is an expert in visual culture and mass media, environmental and climate justice issues, and climate breakdown. She is the author of several books, including the best-selling Imperial Leather: Race, Gender and Sexuality in the Colonial Contest (1995); co-edited Dangerous Liaisons. Race, Nation and Postcolonial Perspectives (1997), and the forthcoming Unquiet Ghosts: From the Forever War to Climate Chaos (Duke U.P Trade Series). At the High Meadows Environmental Institute, McClintock is coordinating several projects, including the Environmental Humanities and Social Transformation Colloquium, and the interdisciplinary Fluid Futures Forum, which brings together leading scholars and artists working on local and global water issues. McClintock's work is translated into seventeen languages.
A. Barton Hepburn Professor in the Program of Gender and Sexuality Studies and the High Meadows Environmental Institute
Gender, race and sexuality studies, environmentalism and climate change, culture and multi-media studies, globalization, settler colonialism, militarization, and animal studies