Assistant Professor of Geography
My research uses personal narratives to foreground intimate Black senses of place in typically rural and Southern (U.S.) contexts of anti-black violence and sexual stigma. A long-term aim is fostering connections between critical understandings of race and normative assessments of health and well-being. I engage with ongoing discussions in Black studies, queer studies, public health, and Black geographies. My work has been supported by the Ford Foundation, National Science Foundation, and Social Science Research Council.
- B.A. Morehouse College
- Ph. D. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
- Postdoctoral Research Fellow. Center for Health Equity Research, UNC School of Medicine
Scott, Darius. Oral history and emplacement in ‘nowhere at all:’ the role of personal and family narratives in rural black community-building. Social & Cultural Geography. 20 (8): 1094-1113. 2019.
Scott, Darius. Intergenerationality, family narratives, and black geographic space in rural North Carolina. Gender, Place, & Culture. 27 (7): 984-1006. 2020.
Scott, Darius. Stress and coping amongst cisgender male partners of transgender women. Culture, Health & Sexuality. 2020.
Scott, Darius. Stigma in place: Black gay men's experiences of the rural South. Health & Place. 68. 2021.