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  1. Kimerer L. LaMothe (2007). Nietzsche on Gender: Beyond Man and Woman by Frances Nesbitt Oppel. Hypatia 22 (3):194-197.
  2. Kimerer L. LaMothe (2007). Nietzsche on Gender: Beyond Man and Woman (Review). Hypatia 22 (3):194-197.
  3. Kimerer L. Lamothe (2005). Reason, Religion, and Sexual Difference: Resources for a Feminist Philosophy of Religion in Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit. Hypatia 20 (1):120 - 149.
    Reading Hegel's 1827 Lectures on the Philosophy of Religion alongside his Phenomenology of Spirit, I argue that his vision for becoming a self-conscious subject-or seeing (oneself as) "spirit"-requires taking responsibility for the insight that every act of reason expresses an experience of sexual difference. It entails working to bring into being communities whose conceptions of gender and the absolute realize this idea.
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  4. Kimerer L. LaMothe (2005). Reason, Religion, and Sexual Difference: Resources for a Feminist Philosophy of Religion in Hegel's. Hypatia 20 (1).
    : Reading Hegel's 1827 Lectures on the Philosophy of Religion alongside his Phenomenology of Spirit, I argue that his vision for becoming a self-conscious subject—or seeing (oneself as) "spirit"—requires taking responsibility for the insight that every act of reason expresses an experience of sexual difference. It entails working to bring into being communities whose conceptions of gender and the absolute realize this idea.
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  5. Kimerer L. LaMothe (2004). Between Dancing and Writing: The Practice of Religious Studies. Fordham University Press.
    This book provides philosophical grounds for an emerging area of scholarship: the study of religion and dance. In the first part, LaMothe investigates why scholars in religious studies have tended to overlook dance, or rhythmic bodily movement, in favor of textual expressions of religious life. In close readings of Descartes, Kant, Schleiermacher, Hegel, and Kierkegaard, LaMothe traces this attitude to formative moments of the field in which philosophers relied upon the practice of writing to mediate between the study of “religion,” (...)
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