Leah DeVun is an artist and historian living in Brooklyn, New York. Her photographs and installations explore the legacies of feminism -- the landscapes of rural lesbian communes, the drag-like costumes of pre-teen obsessive Hannah Montana fans, the contents of a historic gay and lesbian archive -- with a special interest in queer and gendered communities, fashion and fandom, memory, politics, and identity. Committed to analog/wet-process photography while it lasts, she strives to produce art that is participatory, interdisciplinary, and socially active. Her work has been featured in Artforum, Capricious, LA Weekly, Austin Chronicle, Feministing.com, Gallerist, Brooklyn Reader, and No More Potlucks, among other publications, and at venues such as DODGE Gallery, Johannes Vogt Gallery, Martina Johnston Gallery, the ONE Archives Gallery and Museum at the University of Southern California, Otis College of Art and Design, Centraltrak at the University of Texas Dallas, The Front (New Orleans), Sage Art Center at the University of Rochester, the Houston Center for Photography, the Contemporary Austin, Leslie-Lohman Museum, and the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art at the Brooklyn Museum. She's written for Wired, Radical History Review, GLQ, and Spot. DeVun teaches women's and gender history at Rutgers University and was a faculty fellow at Stanford University in 2011-12.