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Profile: Chris Cuomo (University of Georgia)
  1. Chris J. Cuomo (forthcoming). Guest Editor's Note. Ethics and the Environment 8 (1):1-1.
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  2. Chris J. Cuomo & Brooke Schueneman (2014). Thinking Against the Wrath of Capital. Hypatia 29 (3):695-701.
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  3. Nancy Tuana & Chris J. Cuomo (2014). Climate Change—Editors' Introduction. Hypatia 28 (4):533-540.
  4. Chris J. Cuomo (2011). Climate Change, Vulnerability, and Responsibility. Hypatia 26 (4):690-714.
    In this essay I present an overview of the problem of climate change, with attention to issues of interest to feminists, such as the differential responsibilities of nations and the disproportionate “vulnerabilities” of females, people of color, and the economically disadvantaged in relation to climate change. I agree with others that justice requires governments, corporations, and individuals to take full responsibility for histories of pollution, and for present and future greenhouse gas emissions. Nonetheless I worry that an overemphasis on household (...)
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  5. Chris J. Cuomo (2004). Philosophical Sisters, Incite! Hypatia 19 (4):235 - 238.
    Editor's note: this is the second essay in Hypatia's series of musings. We welcome reflections on the state of the profession, the life of the independent scholar, political activism, teaching, publishing, or other topics of interest to feminist philosophers. We particularly invite submissions that pick up conversational threads begun by earlier contributions to the column, so that Musings becomes a forum for talking to one another. If you have an idea for the column, please tell us about it.
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  6. Ada Medina & Chris J. Cuomo (2003). The Artist on Process and Ethics. Ethics and the Environment 8 (1):3-21.
    : Standing before one of Ada Medina's works in a museum recently, I knew myself to be in the company of a distinct presence. The exquisite form was so novel, yet its layers of organicity were deeply familiar. The piece effectively conveyed complex relationality, and pointed toward innovative forms of being, without resorting to didacticism, melodrama, or cliché. I had a strong urge to hug it. I needed to step back and figure it out.
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  7. Chris J. Cuomo (2002). On Ecofeminist Philosophy. Ethics and the Environment 7 (2):1-11.
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  8. Chris J. Cuomo (2001). Still Fooling with Mother Nature. [REVIEW] Hypatia 16 (3):149 - 156.
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  9. Chris J. Cuomo (2001). Review: Still Fooling with Mother Nature. [REVIEW] Hypatia 16 (3):149 - 156.
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  10. Chris J. Cuomo (1999). Ecofeminist Natures: Race, Gender, Feminist Theory and Political Action. Environmental Ethics 21 (4):429-432.
  11. Chris J. Cuomo & Kim Q. Hall (eds.) (1999). WHITENESS: FEMINIST PHILOSOPHICAL NARRATIVES.
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  12. Chris J. Cuomo (1998). Feminist Ethics and Connection Amidst Evil. Social Theory and Practice 24 (2):301-313.
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  13. Chris J. Cuomo (1998). Thoughts on Lesbian Differences. Hypatia 13 (1):198 - 205.
    Cheshire Calhoun argues that thinking of lesbians as a subcategory of women provides an insufficient basis for considering key differences between lesbians and straight women, and that these politically significant differences are therefore erased by theories and politics that take the subject of feminism to be women. Here I look closely and critically at Calhoun's own account of lesbian differences, and argue that sexual desire, while complicated, ought to remain central in any such account.
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  14. Chris J. Cuomo & Lori Gruen (1998). On Puppies and Pussies: Animals, Intimacy, and Moral Distance. In Bat-Ami Bar On & Ann Ferguson (eds.), Daring to Be Good: Essays in Feminist Ethico-Politics. Routledge. 129--42.
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  15. Chris J. Cuomo (1996). War Is Not Just an Event: Reflections on the Significance of Everyday Violence. Hypatia 11 (4):30 - 45.
    Although my position is in basic agreement with the notion that war and militarism are feminist issues, I argue that approaches to the ethics of war and peace which do not consider "peacetime" military violence are inadequate for feminist and environmentalist concerns. Because much of the military violence done to women and ecosystems happens outside the boundaries of declared wars, feminist and environmental philosophers ought to emphasize the significance of everyday military violence.
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