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  1. Kathryn T. Gines (2014). Hannah Arendt and the Negro Question. Indiana University Press.
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  2. Kathryn T. Gines (2012). Reflections on the Legacy and Future of the Continental Tradition with Regard to the Critical Philosophy of Race. Southern Journal of Philosophy 50 (2):329-344.
    The legacy and future of continental philosophy with regard to the critical philosophy of race can be seen in prominent canonical philosophical figures, the scholarship of contemporary philosophers, and recent edited collections and book series. The following reflections highlight some (though certainly not all) of the contacts and overlaps between a select number of continental philosophers and the critical philosophy of race. In particular, I consider how the continental tradition has contributed to the development of the critical philosophy of race (...)
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  3. Kathryn T. Gines (2012). "The Man Who Lived Underground": Jean-Paul Sartre And the Philosophical Legacy of Richard Wright. Sartre Studies International 17 (2):42-59.
    Is Jean-Paul Sartre to be credited for Richard Wright's existentialist leanings? This essay argues that while there have been noteworthy philosophical exchanges between Jean-Paul Sartre, Simone de Beauvoir, and Richard Wright, we can find evidence of Wright's philosophical and existential leanings before his interactions with Sartre and Beauvoir. In particular, Wright's short story "The Man Who Lived Underground" is analyzed as an existential, or Black existential, project that is published before Wright met Sartre and/or read his scholarship. Existentialist themes that (...)
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  4. Kathryn T. Gines (2011). Being a Black Woman Philosopher: Reflections on Founding the Collegium of Black Women Philosophers. Hypatia 26 (2):429-437.
    Although the American Philosophical Association has more than 11,000 members, there are still fewer than 125 Black philosophers in the United States, including fewer than thirty Black women holding a PhD in philosophy and working in a philosophy department in the academy.1The following is a “musing” about how I became one of them and how I have sought to create a positive philosophical space for all of us.
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  5. Kathryn T. Gines (2011). Black Feminism and Intersectional Analyses. Philosophy Today 55 (Supplement):275-284.
  6. Maria Del Guadalupe Davidson, Kathryn T. Gines & Donna-Dale L. Marcano (eds.) (2010). Convergences: Black Feminism and Continental Philosophy.
  7. Maria del Guadalupe Davidson, Kathryn T. Gines & Donna-Dale L. Marcano (eds.) (2010). Convergences: Black Feminism and Continental Philosophy. SUNY Press.
    A range of themes—race and gender, sexuality, otherness, sisterhood, and agency—run throughout this collection, and the chapters constitute a collective discourse at the intersection of Black feminist thought and continental philosophy, converging on a similar set of questions and concerns. These convergences are not random or forced, but are in many ways natural and necessary: the same issues of agency, identity, alienation, and power inevitably are addressed by both camps. Never before has a group of scholars worked together to examine (...)
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  8. Kathryn T. Gines (2010). From Color-Blind to Post-Racial: Blacks and Social Justice in the Twenty-First Century. Journal of Social Philosophy 41 (3):370-384.
  9. Kathryn T. Gines (2009). Hannah Arendt, Liberalism, and Racism: Controversies Concerning Violence, Segregation, and Education. Southern Journal of Philosophy 47 (S1):53-76.
  10. Kathryn T. Gines (2006). Symposia on Gender, Race and Philosophy. Philosophy 2 (2).
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  11. Kathryn T. Gines (2003). Fanon and Sartre 50 Years Later - to Retain or Reject the Concept of Race. Sartre Studies International 9 (2):55-67.