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To browse Academia. Skip to main content. You're using an out-of-date version of Internet Explorer. Log In Sign Up. Sarah Nicholus. Sarah E Nicholus. This article follows her navigation and negotiation of a complex nexus of race, class, gender, and sexual relations in the mid-twentieth century Brazilian Northeast.
I argue that Maria Boa serves a prism for understanding articulations of queerness in the region. Her intersectional identity negotiation is at once traditional and subversive and her story paradigmatic of the complexities of queer identity in the Brazilian Northeast.
In many ways she utilized racist, capitalist, hetero-patriarchal, and imperialist structures to establish an elite cabaret that catered to some of the most influential men in Natal, as well as the soldiers stationed at the U. Asking why Maria Boa is such a popular figure, this article follows her navigation and negotiation of a complex nexus of race, class, gender, and sexual relations in the mid-twentieth century Brazilian Northeast.
The mulata, a figure gendered national narratives read as black, also relies on the privileged white components of mulatice. I examine the brothel as a problematic queering of space: while its location reorients raced, sexed, and gendered geographies of Natal, it also replicates hetero-patriarchal rights of sexual and gendered passage.
Understanding the regional dynamics of patriarchy, especially alliances between men of different social classes, helps to explain conservative codes of behavior regarding gender and sexuality in the Northeast and how it came to be seen as anti-modern or unwelcoming of alternative sexualities and gender expressions.