In their collaborations over recent years the authors have worked, through their written dialogue, in pursuit of understanding subjectivities and their ‘becomings’. Until now they have not explicitly explored their subjectivities as men. Their starting point in this paper is that they do not take the assignation ‘men’ for granted. Using collective biography, they are interested in how the worlds that they inhabited and that inhabited them in their early lives produced, and continue to produce, ‘boys’ and ‘men’.
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