Jay Clark is co-editor of Queers for Jesus. Jay is a genderqueer Christian-Quaker activist. Jay writes on topics including queer and transgender issues, spirituality and art and edits the Student Christian Movement’s magazine, Movement.
Susannah Cornwall is a theologian specialising in issues of sex, gender, sexuality and embodiment. She is the author of Sex and Uncertainty in the Body of Christ: Intersex Conditions and Christian Theology (Equinox, 2010) and Controversies in Queer Theology (SCM Press, 2011).
Symon Hill is co-editor of Queers for Jesus. He is the author of The No-Nonsense Guide to Religion and Digital Revolutions: Activism in the internet age (both published by New Internationalist). In 2011, Symon walked from Birmingham to London as a pilgrimage of repentance for his former homophobia.
Jemima is a pansexual Christian who is only just discovering the word Queer and how it may apply to herself. She writes under a pseudo-name mainly to protect others from the laws on consensual BDSM in the UK. She blogs,along with another at It’s Just a Hobby.
Beth Predicate is a queer Christian woman.
Sam Somewhere spent time as a teenager wondering about their gender, but repressed the questions. In the last few years, they’ve discovered the term Genderqueer and suspect they might be one. They’re still wrestling with their attraction to Evangelical Christianity.
Eva Tejon is a follower of Jesus who likes Radio 4, Liverpool Football Club, and spending time in the company of curious people. She is thoroughly unimpressed by heteronormativity.
Terence Weldon is a gay Catholic and grandfather who grew up in South Africa against the background of apartheid. Having been brought up as a Catholic, he was led back to the Catholic Church by his male partner, Raymond, with whom he lives in Surrey. He runs the blog Queering the Church, delivers pizza in the evenings and is heavily involved in the Soho Masses.
If you are interested in contributing to Queers for Jesus, we would like to hear from you. Please email email@example.com.