If in the first installment of this special dual issue of Feminist Media Histories, we entered the hollows of Marie Jeanne’s cave, enacting an excavation of the hidden and suppressed histories of the Haitian Revolution as told in Shirley Bruno’s short film An Excavation of Us (2017), this second issue approaches habitation, or the way in which we in-habit space—marginal, sub-merged, de-centered—in order to put forth feminist counter-histories of the body and embodiment. This volume recognizes that the term “habitation” gives a sense of the “lived in,” but one that is not completely “natural,” comfortable, or given. With embodied habitation, the body becomes not only a place where selfhood becomes fleshed, but an extension of the external world’s spatial logics, which must be adapted to in order to be made livable. This process of habitation signifies adapting to...

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