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  1. Brigitte Bargetz (2015). The Distribution of Emotions: Affective Politics of Emancipation. Hypatia 30 (3):580-596.
    Currently, affect and emotions are a widely discussed political topic. At least since the early 1990s, different disciplines—from the social sciences and humanities to science and technoscience—have increasingly engaged in studying and conceptualizing affect, emotion, feeling, and sensation, evoking yet another turn that is frequently framed as the “affective turn.” Within queer feminist affect theory, two positions have emerged: following Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick's well-known critique, there are either more “paranoid” or more “reparative” approaches toward affect. Whereas the latter emphasize the (...)
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  2. Talia Mae Bettcher (2007). Evil Deceivers and Make-Believers: On Transphobic Violence and the Politics of Illusion. Hypatia 22 (3):43-65.
  3. Anita Brady (2011). Understanding Judith Butler. Sage.
    Subjectivity, identity and desire -- Gender -- Queer -- Symbolic violence -- Ethics.
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  4. Rachel Burgess (2005). Feminine Stubble. Hypatia 20 (3):230-237.
  5. Ann Burlein (2005). The Productive Power of Ambiguity: Rethinking Homosexuality Through the Virtual and Developmental Systems Theory. Hypatia 20 (1):21-53.
  6. Judith Butler (1992). Response to Bordo's “Feminist Skepticism and the ‘Maleness’ of Philosophy”. Hypatia 7 (3):162-165.
  7. Joan Callahan (2009). Same-Sex Marriage: Why It Matters-At Least for Now. Hypatia 24 (1):70-80.
  8. Joan C. Callahan, Bonnie Mann & Sara Ruddick (2007). Editors' Introduction to Writing Against Heterosexism. Hypatia 22 (1):vii-xv.
  9. Elisabeth D. Däumer (1992). Queer Ethics; Or, The Challenge of Bisexuality to Lesbian Ethics. Hypatia 7 (4):91 - 105.
    Due to its problematic political and social position between two opposed sexual cultures, bisexuality has often been ignored by feminist and lesbian theorists both as a concept and a realm of experiences. The essay argues that bisexuality, precisely because it transgresses bipolar notions of fixed gendered and sexed identities, is usefully explored by lesbian and feminist theorists, enhancing our effort to devise an ethics of difference and to develop nonoppressive ways of responding to alterity.
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  10. Margaret Denike (2013). Gaga Feminism: Sex, Gender, and the End of Normal. By J. Jack Halberstam. Boston: Beacon Press, 2012. Hypatia 28 (2):395-398.
  11. Ann Ferguson (1998). Cheshire Calhoun's Project of Separating Lesbian Theory From Feminist Theory. Hypatia 13 (1):214 - 223.
    I support Cheshire Calhoun's argument that there is a distinctive type of sexuality injustice addressed to lesbians and gays, but challenge her definitional strategy regarding the concepts of "lesbian" and "gay" and the "universalistic essentialist" distinction that she draws between patriarchy and compulsory heterosexuality. Finally, I take issue with the political implications of her claim that lesbians' and gays' special oppression stems from our exclusion from the legal prerogatives of marriage and parenthood.
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  12. Ada S. Jaarsma (2010). Rethinking the Secular in Feminist Marriage Debates. Studies in Social Justice 4 (1):47-66.
    The religious right often aligns its patriarchal opposition to same-sex marriage with the defence of religious freedom. In this article, I identify resources for confronting such prejudicial religiosity by surveying two predominant feminist approaches to same-sex marriage that are often assumed to be at odds: discourse ethics and queer critical theory. This comparative analysis opens up to view commitments that may not be fully recognizable from within either feminist framework: commitments to ideals of selfhood, to specific conceptions of justice, and (...)
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  13. Christine Overall (2012). Gender, Aspirational Identity, and Passing. In Dennis Cooley & Kelby Harrison (eds.), Passing/Out: Sexual Identity Veiled and Revealed. Ashgate Press
  14. Shelley M. Park (2007). Nomadic Musings: Living and Thinking Queerly. APA Newsletter on Feminism and Philosophy 7:1 (2007) 7 (1):17-20.
  15. Rupert Read (2013). Feminism and Trans-Women. The Philosophers' Magazine 61 (61):26-28.
  16. Shannon Winnubst (2012). The Queer Thing About Neoliberal Pleasure. Foucault Studies 14:72-97.
    Through a careful reading of Foucault’s 1979 lectures on neoliberalism alongside Volumes 1 and 2 of The History of Sexuality, I argue that scholarship on both neoliberalism and queer theory should heed Foucault’s framing of both neoliberalism and sexuality as central to biopolitics. I thus offer two correctives to these fields of scholarship: for scholarship on neoliberalism, I locate a way to address the ethical bankruptcy of neoliberalism in a manner that Marxist analyses fail to provide; for scholarship in queer (...)
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  17. Joanna Zakrzewska (ed.) (2006). Queerowanie Feminizmu: Estetyka, Polityka, Czy Coś Więcej? "Konsola".
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