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  1. Simians, Cyborgs and Women the Reinvention of Nature.Donna J. Haraway - 1991 - Routledge.
    I. Nature as a System of Production and Reproduction 1. Animal Sociology and a Natural Economy of the Body Politic 2. The Past Is the Contested Zone 3. The Biological Enterprise II. Contested Readings: Narrative Natures 4. In the Beginning Was the Word 5. The Contest for Primate Nature 6. Reading Buchi Emecheta III. Differential Politics of Innappropriate/d Others 7. ’Gender’ for a Marxist Dictionary 8. A Cyborg Manifesto 9. Situated Knowledges 10. The Biopolitics of Postmodern Bodies.
     
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  • Birth, Belonging and Migrant Mothers: Narratives of Reproduction in Feminist Migration Studies.Irene Gedalof - 2009 - Feminist Review 93 (1):81-100.
    Drawing on feminist philosophical accounts of reproduction and initial data acquired through research with migrant mothers in London, this article argues that the role and place of reproduction remains under-theorized within scholarly accounts of women's role in migration processes. Working with an expanded concept of reproduction that includes not only childbirth and motherhood, but also the work of reproducing heritage, culture and structures of belonging, it argues that feminist migration scholars can draw on valuable theoretical resources in order to tell (...)
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  • Mothers Who Make Things Public.Lisa Baraitser - 2009 - Feminist Review 93 (1):8-26.
    This paper is an attempt to elaborate two concerns: those of maternal ethics, and notions of making things public. I attempt to bring these two concerns together and think them alongside one another, in hopefully productive ways. I want, in other words, to think about the ethics of what mothers ‘make public’, whether this is understood in its most rudimentary form, of enabling a child to express something, to make public an affective state, for instance, even if it is only (...)
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  • The Scent of Memory: Strangers, Our Own, and Others.Avtar Brah - 1999 - Feminist Review 61 (1):4-26.
    Using, as a point of departure, Tim Lott's recent autobiography where he attempts to make sense of his mother's suicide of 1988 through a reconstruction of his family genealogy, this article tries to map the production of gendered, classed, and racialized subjects and subjectivity in west London. It addresses the tension between Lott's discourse of his own white working-class boyhood during the 1970s where questions of ‘race’ are all but absent, and the racialized ‘commonsense’ that pervades the interviews with other (...)
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  • Maternal Encounters: The Ethics Of Interruption.Lisa Baraitser - 2009
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  • Ecce Homo, Ain't (Ar'n't) I a Woman, and Inappropriate/D Others: The Human in a Post-Humanist Landscape.Donna Haraway - 1992 - In Judith Butler & Joan Wallach Scott (eds.), Feminists Theorize the Political. Routledge. pp. 86--100.
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