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Jane S. Upin [3]Jane Schulson Upin [1]
  1. Jane S. Upin (2000). Book Review: Pragmatism and Feminism: Reweaving the Social Fabric. By Charlene Haddock Seigfried. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996. [REVIEW] Hypatia 15 (3):189-192.
  2. Jane Schulson Upin (2000). Pragmatism and Feminism: Reweaving the Social Fabric (Review). Hypatia 15 (3):189-192.
  3. Jane S. Upin (1993). Charlotte Perkins Gilman: Instrumentalism Beyond Dewey. Hypatia 8 (2):38 - 63.
    Charlotte Perkins Gilman and John Dewey were both pragmatists who recognized the need to restructure the environment to bring about social progress. Gilman was even more of a pragmatist than Dewey, however, because she addressed problems he did not identify-much less confront. Her philosophy is in accord with the spirit of Dewey's work but in important ways, it is more consistent, more comprehensive and more radical than his instrumentalism.
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  4. Jane S. Upin (1992). Applying the Concept of Gender: Unsettled Questions. Hypatia 7 (3):180 - 187.
    In commenting on Susan Bordo's discussion of gender bias, I both support and build on her contention that women's exclusion from philosophical discourse has been epistemologically and politically significant. But I also explore difficulties associated with applying the concept of gender and I voice concern about how to characterize the perspectives we share as women. Finally, I consider some theoretical and political limitations of utilizing gender as an analytical category.
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