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Jana Sawicki [26]Jana Lynne Sawicki [1]
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Profile: Jana Sawicki (Williams College)
  1.  71
    Jana Sawicki (1991). Disciplining Foucault: Feminism, Power, and the Body. Routledge.
    Arguing that a Foucauldian feminism is possible, Sawicki rejects the view that the power of the phallocentric is total. Instead, like Foucault, she sees discouse as ambiguous and a source of conflict.
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  2.  57
    Jana Sawicki (1987). Heidegger and Foucault: Escaping Technological Nihilism. Philosophy and Social Criticism 13 (2):155-173.
  3.  25
    Jana Sawicki (1986). Foucault and Feminism: Toward a Politics of Difference. Hypatia 1 (2):23 - 36.
    This paper begins with the assumption that the differences among women pose a threat to building a unified feminist theory and practice. Utilizing the work and methods of Michel Foucault, I explore theoretical and practical implications of taking difference seriously. I claim that a politics of difference puts into question the concept of a revolutionary subject and the idea of a social totality. In the final section a brief Foucauldian analysis of the feminist sexuality debates is given.
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  4.  2
    Jana Sawicki (2013). Queer Feminism: Cultivating Ethical Practices of Freedom. Foucault Studies 16:74-87.
    Occupying an eccentric position with respect to critical theories, Foucault prefigures a queer critical thought and practice. In this paper I make a case for the continuing importance of Foucault for rethinking feminism within the context of neoliberal governmentality despite continuing skepticism about the value of his ethical writings. I draw not only upon the work of Foucault, but also that of queer feminist Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick.
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  5.  12
    Jana Sawicki (2002). Book Review: Amy Allen. The Power of Feminist Theory. Boulder: Westview Press, 1999. [REVIEW] Hypatia 17 (1):222-226.
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  6.  4
    Jana Sawicki (2002). The Power of Feminist Theory (Review). Hypatia 17 (1):222-226.
  7.  12
    Jana Sawicki (2005). Review of Michel Foucault, Abnormal: Lectures at the College de France, 1974-1975. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (1).
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  8.  8
    Jana Sawicki (1990). The Final Foucault. Teaching Philosophy 13 (1):66-69.
  9.  2
    Jana Sawicki (2010). Foucault, Queer Theory, and the Discourse of Desire. In Timothy O'Leary & Christopher Falzon (eds.), Foucault and Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell 185.
  10.  1
    Jana Sawicki (1991). Preface. Hypatia 6 (1):vii-ix.
  11.  2
    Jana Sawicki (2012). The Politics of Our Selves: Power, Autonomy, and Gender in Contemporary Critical Theory (Review). Philosophia 2 (1):92-95.
  12.  6
    Jana Sawicki (2005). Sonia Kruks, Retrieving Experience: Subjectivity and Recognition in Feminist Politics:Retrieving Experience: Subjectivity and Recognition in Feminist Politics. Ethics 115 (4):831-834.
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  13.  2
    Jana Sawicki (2014). Comment on Johanna Oksala’s Foucault, Politics, and Violence. Philosophy Today 58 (2):289-295.
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  14. Christopher Falzon, Timothy O'Leary & Jana Sawicki (eds.) (2013). A Companion to Foucault. J. Wiley.
    _A Companion to Foucault_ comprises a collection of essays from established and emerging scholars that represent the most extensive treatment of French philosopher Michel Foucault’s works currently available. Comprises a comprehensive collection of authors and topics, with both established and emerging scholars represented Includes chapters that survey Foucault’s major works and others that approach his work from a range of thematic angles Engages extensively with Foucault's recently published lecture courses from the Collège de France Contains the first translation of the (...)
     
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  15. Christopher Falzon, Timothy O'Leary & Jana Sawicki (eds.) (2013). A Companion to Foucault. Wiley-Blackwell.
    _A Companion to Foucault_ comprises a collection of essays from established and emerging scholars that represent the most extensive treatment of French philosopher Michel Foucault’s works currently available. Comprises a comprehensive collection of authors and topics, with both established and emerging scholars represented Includes chapters that survey Foucault’s major works and others that approach his work from a range of thematic angles Engages extensively with Foucault's recently published lecture courses from the Collège de France Contains the first translation of the (...)
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  16. Christopher Falzon, Timothy O'Leary & Jana Sawicki (eds.) (2013). A Companion to Foucault. Wiley-Blackwell.
    _A Companion to Foucault_ comprises a collection of essays from established and emerging scholars that represent the most extensive treatment of French philosopher Michel Foucault’s works currently available. Comprises a comprehensive collection of authors and topics, with both established and emerging scholars represented Includes chapters that survey Foucault’s major works and others that approach his work from a range of thematic angles Engages extensively with Foucault's recently published lecture courses from the Collège de France Contains the first translation of the (...)
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  17. Christopher Falzon, Timothy O'Leary & Jana Sawicki (eds.) (2013). A Companion to Foucault. Wiley-Blackwell.
    _A Companion to Foucault_ comprises a collection of essays from established and emerging scholars that represent the most extensive treatment of French philosopher Michel Foucault’s works currently available. Comprises a comprehensive collection of authors and topics, with both established and emerging scholars represented Includes chapters that survey Foucault’s major works and others that approach his work from a range of thematic angles Engages extensively with Foucault's recently published lecture courses from the Collège de France Contains the first translation of the (...)
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  18. Jana Sawicki (2002). Book Review: Amy Allen. The Power of Feminist Theory. Boulder: Westview Press, 1999. [REVIEW] Hypatia: A Journal of Feminist Philosophy 17 (1):222-226.
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  19. Jana Sawicki (2014). Comment on Johanna Oksala’s Foucault, Politics, and Violence. Philosophy Today 58 (2):289-295.
    In Foucault, Politics, and Violence, Johanna Oksala argues that Foucault offers us a “political ontology” that might be used to free us from rigid adherence to specific political concepts and rationalities . I raise questions concerning her method, the eliminability of violence, and what a genealogical critique can and cannot do.
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  20. Jana Sawicki (1994). Foucault, Feminismus und Identitätsfragen. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 42 (4):609-632.
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  21. Jana Sawicki (2006). Queering Foucault and the Subject of Feminism. In Gary Gutting (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Foucault. Cambridge University Press
  22. Jana Sawicki (2009). Queering Freedom. By Shannon Winnubst. Hypatia 24 (3):205-210.
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  23. Shannon Winnubst & Jana Sawicki (2012). Guest Editors' Introduction. Foucault Studies 14:4-6.
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