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  1. Eloy LaBrada (forthcoming). Categories We Die For: Ameliorating Gender in Analytic Feminist Philosophy. PMLA 131 (2).
    In this paper, I ask whether, and how, we can ameliorate gender as a category for political mobilization. I contend that this partly requires abandoning gender realism and perhaps even the sex/gender distinction. In so doing, I show that (feminist) analytic philosophy gives us the means to clarify the stakes and the problems involved. I outline the problems that emerge when we try to organize around gender in realist terms and conjecture that accepting anti-realism about gender is useful. I also (...)
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  2. Eloy LaBrada (forthcoming). Unsexing Subjects: Marie de Gournay on the Ontology of "Sex". In Claudia Brodsky & Eloy LaBrada (eds.), Inventing Agency. Bloomsbury
    This chapter analyzes the early modern French skeptical philosopher Marie de Gournay (1565-1645), who makes the provocative claim that sex is not essential to being human and that, furthermore, sex is not a pregiven, natural fact but socially constituted all the way down. Gournay provides some of the first nurture over nature arguments about “sex,” which for her means something like the presumed differences between men and women, arguing that sex differences do not exist. Drawing from analytic social and feminist (...)
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  3. Eloy LaBrada (forthcoming). Unsexing Subjects: Marie de Gournay on the Ontology of "Sex". In Claudia Brodsky & Eloy LaBrada (eds.), Inventing Subjects: Essays on the Literary and Philosophical Production of the Modern Subject. Bloomsbury
    This chapter analyzes the early modern French skeptical philosopher Marie de Gournay (1565-1645), who makes the provocative claim that sex is not essential to being human and that, furthermore, sex is not a pregiven, natural fact but socially constituted all the way down. Gournay provides some of the first nurture over nature arguments about “sex,” which for her means something like the presumed differences between men and women, arguing that sex differences do not exist. Drawing from analytic social and feminist (...)
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