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Incarnate seeks to realign traditional ideas of love, partnership, and domesticity to make room for a queer gaze. These intimate portraits make visible the queer romance of domestic life and insist that living openly is beautiful and brave in a world that still views some relationships as immoral, unnatural, or confrontational. Ultimately this work is a queer love letter that longs to validate all embodied experiences and imagines a future that is free from binary notions of desire. In these moments of collaborative representation there is liberation, recognition, and joy: I see you, and I am seen.

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