Ph.D. Candidate (University of Arizona)
Lindsey is a current PhD Student in sociocultural anthropology at the University of Arizona.
Her master’s research involved working with ranchers and cowboys in the Altar Valley of Arizona, examining this embodied, dialogically masculine form of work and the creation of complex working identities in rural spaces.
Her PhD dissertation topic will be on the phenomenon of inmate wildfire fighting in northern Arizona. She will draw on her broad interests in masculinity, risk, and work to examine the absolutely confounding paradox of inmates allowed to labour alongside non-inmate fire-fighters while in prison, but never being allowed to do so upon their release, because Arizona state laws prevent individuals with felonies from becoming public servants.
Lindsey is a native Tucsonan, is married to a welder, and has a really goofy dog named Meatball.
Buff and busted: Criminalizing men
Once a criminal, not always a criminal–but it can be hard to convince society otherwise. Does the "bad boy" stereotype give men an advantage?Read on »
What does it mean to be a felon and also a pin-up guy? For some, Jeremy Meeks is attractive as a "bad boy," while for others, he can't be hot because he's a criminal. Lindsey Feldman explores the problems with labels.Read on »