2007 — Jasbir Puar, "Terrorist Assemblages: Homonationalism in Queer Times" (Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 2007), 
"... develop the conceptual frame of “homonationalism” for understanding the complexities of how “acceptance” and “tolerance” for gay and lesbian subjects have become a barometer by which the right to and capacity for national sovereignty is evaluated." from Rethinking Homonationalism
2009 — Don Kulick, "Can There Be an Anthropology of Homophobia?", in Homophobias: Lust and Loathing Across Time and Space (ed. David A. B. Murray), Duke University Press (2009), ISBN9780822345824, page 28:
In other words, homonationalism is an understanding and enactment of homosexual acts, identities, and relationships that incorporates them as not only compatible with but even exemplary of neoliberal democratic ethics and citizenships.
2011 — Scott Lauria Morgensen, Spaces Between Us: Queer Settler Colonialism and Indigenous Decolonization, University of Minnesota Press (2011), ISBN9780816656325, page 27:
Thus, while queer scholars today must continue to target white-supremacist and imperialist forms of homonationalism, the problem this book addresses is somewhat different.
2012 — Haneen Maikey, "The History and Contemporary State of Palestinian Sexual Liberation Struggle, in The Case for Sanctions Against Israel (ed. Audrea Lim), Verso (2012), ISBN9781844678037, page 126:
Over the course of this history, another factor has developed and risen to prominence in Israel: homonationalism, or the normalization and integration of certain "more acceptable" queers into the nationalist ideal. In Israel, homonationalism has taken many forms — such as the inclusion of gays in the military ("serving with pride"); […]
2012 — Sarah Schulman, Israel/Palestine and the Queer International, Duke University Press (2012), ISBN9780822353584, page 104:
Puar's work on homonationalism helped me to see and understand the shifting structures of homophobia and homosexuality in the context of global politics.