In Jeanine Weekes Schroer & Lauren Freeman (eds.), Microaggressions and Philosophy. New York: (2020)

Authors
Jeanine Weekes Schroer
University of Minnesota, Duluth
Zara Bain
University of Bristol
Abstract
This chapter articulates how people understand “microaggression” and offers a clarifying augmentation of that account. It attempts to define disability, and then talk through how analysis connects with the very few discussions of microaggressions within the context of disability. The chapter introduces the case of “Disabled But Not Really.” It leverages previous analysis to show how microaggressions’ mixed legibility is crucial to their role in maintaining an epistemology that polices disability in general and disabled people in particular. The chapter discusses the ramifications this has for future analysis of both microaggressions and disability. It highlights the specific challenges faced by persons at the junction of multiple oppressed identities. Ontologically, the commitment is the rejection of the medical model of disability where “disabilities are just particular kinds of bodily malfunction”. The focus within that ontological analysis is primarily concerned with the social/political consequences of disability.
Keywords epistemic oppression  epistemology of ignorance  microaggressions  disability  race
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