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  1. Jeffner Allen & Iris Marion Young (forthcoming). Thinking Muse: Feminism and Modern French. Philosophy.
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  2. Jeffner Allen & Iris Marion Young (1989). The Thinking Muse Feminism and Modern French Philosophy. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  3. J. M. Anderson, S. Reimer Kirkham, A. J. Browne & M. J. Lynam (2007). Continuing the Dialogue: Postcolonial Feminist Scholarship and Bourdieu ? Discourses of Culture and Points of Connection. Nursing Inquiry 14 (3):178-188.
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  4. Pamela Sue Anderson (2000). Sacrificed Lives: Mimetic Desire, Sexual Difference and Murder. Cultural Values 4 (2):216-227.
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  5. Pamela Sue Anderson (1999). Tracing Sexual Difference: Beyond the Aporia of the Other. [REVIEW] Sophia 38 (1):54-73.
  6. Anne Balsamo (2000). Reading Cyborgs Writing Feminism. In Gill Kirkup (ed.), The Gendered Cyborg: A Reader. Routledge in Association with the Open University. 148--158.
  7. Debra B. Bergoffen (1996). Phallic Queerings. Philosophy Today 40 (1):206-210.
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  8. Maryanne J. Bertram (1998). Nietzsche and the Feminine. International Studies in Philosophy 30 (1):152-153.
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  9. Rajeev Bhargava (2007). How Should We Respond to the Cultural Injustices of Colonialism. In Jon Miller & Rahul Kumar (eds.), Reparations: Interdisciplinary Inquiries. Oxford University Press. 215.
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  10. Purushottama Bilimoria & Dina Al-Kassim (eds.) (2014). Postcolonial Reason and its Critique: Deliberations on Gayatri Spivak's Thoughts. Oup India.
    This book negotiates and engages with the ideas and influence of one of the leading theoreticians in social science research-Gayatri Spivak. It discusses the impact of her arguments on postcolonialism, cultural studies, ethnography, feminist studies, and anthropology.
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  11. Rosi Braidotti (2011). Nomadic Subjects: Embodiment and Sexual Difference in Contemporary Feminist Theory, Second Edition. Columbia University Press.
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  12. Rosi Braidotti (2003). Les sujets nomades féministes comme figure des multitudes. Multitudes 2 (2):27-38.
    This article rests on the theoretical assumptions of feminist post-structuralist thought and aims at exploring some of their implications. It discusses the notion of nomadic feminist subjectivity and it addresses some of the tensions implicit in this notion. The emphasis falls on two central ideas: on the one hand on bodily materialism and hence also sexuality and sexual difference. On the other hand the necessity is also stressed to nomadize all differences, in order to avoid the recomposition of molar formations (...)
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  13. Samantha Brennan, Feminist Philosophers Turn Their Thoughts to Death.
  14. Judith Butler (2000). Antigone's Claim: Kinship Between Life and Death. Columbia University Press.
    From a consideration of the effect of stimulants, such as caffeine and nicotine, and the reasons and consequences of their sudden popularity in the seventeenth century, the book moves to a discussion of more modern stimulants, such as ...
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  15. V. C. C. (1956). Sex in Christianity and Psychoanalysis. Review of Metaphysics 10 (2):360-360.
  16. Barbara Caine & Moira Gatens (1998). Australian Feminism a Companion. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  17. David Carr (2006). Scholar's Symposium: The Work of David Carr. [REVIEW] Human Studies 29 (4):491-501.
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  18. Helen Carr & C. Hunter (2012). Unravelling Law's Kinning Practices: Feminism, Fictive Families and the Albert Kennedy Trust. Feminist Legal Studies 20 (2):105-120.
    In 1989 Smart problematised law as a masculinist knowledge which disqualified other forms of knowledge, particularly feminism. Twenty-one years later Smart characterises the relationship between law and feminism quite differently. In this account law responds to feminism and outcomes are progressive. Smart suggests that rather than continuing to focus on law’s disciplinary and normalising role, it is more productive to conceptualise contemporary family law as a creative kinning practice. We argue, however, that we must also bring into this account the (...)
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  19. E. Jennifer Christy (1977). Congress Hooks Snail Darter. BioScience 27 (5):320-320.
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  20. Helene Cixous & Susan Sellers (eds.) (2008). White Ink: Interviews on Sex, Text and Politics. Routledge.
    Helene Cixous is widely regarded as one of the world's most influential feminist writers and thinkers. "White Ink" brings together her most revealing interviews, available in English for the first time. Spanning over four decades and including a new interview with the editor Susan Sellers, this collection presents a brilliant, running commentary on the subjects at the heart of Cixous' writing. Here, Cixous discusses her books and her creative process, her views on and insights into literature, philosophy, theatre, politics, aesthetics, (...)
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  21. Nina Corazzo (1993). "The Social Reconstruction of Sexual Difference. Semiotics:445-464.
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  22. Steven Crowell (2006). Scholar's Symposium: The Work of David Carr. [REVIEW] Human Studies 29 (4):463-475.
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  23. Carolyn M. Cusick (2009). Anna Julia Cooper, Worth, and Public Intellectuals. Philosophia Africana 12:21-40.
  24. Vivian Darroch-Lozowski (1990). Initiation in Hermeneutics: An Illustration Through the Mother-and-Daughter Archetype. [REVIEW] Human Studies 13 (3):237 - 251.
  25. Jodi Dean, Cathrine Egeland, Elizabeth Grosz, Sara Heinämaa, Lisa Käll, Johanna Oksala, Kelly Oliver, Tiina Rosenberg, Kristin Sampson & Vigdis Songe-Møller (2006). Sex, Breath, and Force: Sexual Difference in a Post-Feminist Era. Lexington Books.
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  26. John Deely (2010). Semiotic Animal: A Postmodern Definition of "Human Being" Transcending Patriarchy and Feminism. St. Augustines Press.
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  27. Christine Delphy (1996). French Feminism: An Imperialist Invention. In Diane Bell & Renate Klein (eds.), Radically Speaking: Feminism Reclaimed. Spinifex Press. 383--392.
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  28. Rosalyn Diprose (2000). What is (Feminist) Philosophy? Hypatia 15 (2):115-132.
    : What makes us think, and what makes us think as feminists? In seeking to answer these questions, this paper draws on both Deleuze and Guattari's account of the creation of concepts, and feminist thought on feminist thinking, before suggesting with Levinas that our relation to ideas is primarily affective. Via further engagement with Levinas, I argue that it is the relation to the other which provokes and produces thought; models of autonomous theorizing are thereby supplanted by the teaching of (...)
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  29. Victoria Lee Erickson (forthcoming). Book Review: Postcolonial Feminist Interpretation of the Bible. [REVIEW] Interpretation 56 (1):108-109.
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  30. Jesús Adrián Escudero (2010). El papel de las mujeres en la Sociedad de la Información. Daimon:145-152.
    La inserción laboral de las mujeres y su creciente formación académica abren quizás, por primera vez en la historia, las puertas a la conquista de una identidad femenina propia, plural, dinámica, en continuo proceso de construcción. Mujeres flexibles capaces de gobernar autónomamente sus propias vidas, tanto en el plano económico y profesional como en el plano afectivo y familiar. En primer lugar, se abordan los efectos de la globalización sobre el trabajo y el empleo en el marco de una economía (...)
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  31. Ellen Feder, Mary C. Rawlinson & Emily Zakin (eds.) (2014). Derrida and Feminism: Recasting the Question of Woman. Routledge.
    The first-ever compilation of articles that highlights the intersection of Derridean and feminist theories--a work that represents the extensive and diverse response feminist theorists have had to Derrida, particularly to the issues of gender, identity, and the construction of the subject.
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  32. Judith Feher-Gurewich (2001). Masculine Mystique, Feminine Mistake, and the Desire of the Analyst. Analysis 10:32.
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  33. Linda Fisher (2000). Phenomenology and Feminism: Perspectives on Their Relation. In Linda Fisher & Lester E. Embree (eds.), Feminist Phenomenology. Kluwer Academic Publishers, C. 17--38.
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  34. Jane Flax (1992). [Book Review] Thinking Fragments, Psychoanalysis, Feminism, and Postmodernism in the Contemporary West. [REVIEW] Feminist Studies 18.
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  35. Jerry Aline Flieger (1989). Entertaining the Menage a Trois: Psychoanalysis, Feminism, and Literature. In Richard Feldstein & Judith Roof (eds.), Feminism and Psychoanalysis. Cornell University Press.
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  36. N. Fraser (1992). The Uses and Abuses of French Discourse Theories for Feminist Politics. Theory, Culture and Society 9 (1):51-71.
  37. Mihaela Frunza (2010). Feminismul ca/si ideologie/ Feminism as/and Ideology. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 2 (6):4-28.
    This paper analyses the relations between feminism and its various ideological cores. Three tendancies are discussed here: acceptance of the ideological core, criticism and rejection of this core and, more intricately, acceptance of one core and rejection of the other. The emphasis is placed on Anglo- American second-wave liberal feminism, whose ideological nature is almost unanomously accepted, in all the meanings of the term – positive, negative, and neutral. The author adopts Christine di Stefano’s idea, that a qualified use of (...)
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  38. Edward Fullbrook (2009). 6 Beauvoir, Sartre, and Patriarchy's History of Ideas. In Christine Daigle & Jacob Golomb (eds.), Beauvoir and Sartre: The Riddle of Influence. Indiana University Press. 116.
  39. Jane Gallop (1989). The Monster in the Mirror: The Feminist Critic's Psychoanalysis. In Richard Feldstein & Judith Roof (eds.), Feminism and Psychoanalysis. Cornell University Press. 13--24.
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  40. R. Gargarella (1995). When Radical Feminism Confronts Egalitarianism. Rechtstheorie 26 (1):110-116.
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  41. Stacy Gillis, Gillian Howie & Rebecca Munford (2004). Third Wave Feminism a Critical Exploration. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
  42. N. Gold (1998). Psychoanalysis, Historiography and Feminist Theory: The Search for Critical Method. By Katherine Kearns. The European Legacy 3:135-135.
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  43. Margret Grebowicz (2006). Scholar's Symposium: The Work of David Carr. [REVIEW] Human Studies 29 (4):443-444.
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  44. Karen Green (2008). Val Plumwood. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 86 (2):343 – 344.
  45. Karen Green, Review of Engaging with Irigaray Ed. Carolyn Burke, Naomi Shor and Margaret Whitford. [REVIEW]
  46. Elizabeth Grosz (2012). The Nature of Sexual Difference. Angelaki 17 (2):69 - 93.
    Angelaki, Volume 17, Issue 2, Page 69-93, June 2012.
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  47. Elizabeth Grosz (2010). Feminism, Materialism, and Freedom. In Diana H. Coole & Samantha Frost (eds.), New Materialisms: Ontology, Agency, and Politics. Duke University Press. 70--91.
  48. Elizabeth Grosz (2005). Time Travels: Feminism, Nature. In Alan F. Blackwell & David MacKay (eds.), Power. Cambridge University Press. 167.
  49. Elizabeth Grosz (1995). Ontology and Equivocation: Derrida's Politics of Sexual Difference. Diacritics 25 (2):115-124.
  50. Michael Hames-Garcia (2000). How to Tell a Mestizo From an Enchirito¯: Colonialism and National Culture in the Borderlands. Diacritics 30 (4):102-122.
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1 — 50 / 1597