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Why queer(y) citizenship?
Zalfa Feghali

even erased altogether by the lived experiences of First People’.3 In this way, the story negates a view of citizenship and national identity as contingent on conceptions of the ‘fraternity’ that emerges from the policing of national borders, or, the ‘deep, horizontal comradeship’ critiqued by political scientist Benedict Anderson in his iconic work on imagined communities.4 This kind of fraternity, Anderson would have it, is rooted in an understanding of nationhood and community that ignores and takes part in the ongoing erasures and elisions of peoples and

in Crossing borders and queering citizenship