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  1.  18
    Sex, Breath, and Force: Sexual Difference in a Post-Feminist Era.Jodi Dean, Cathrine Egeland, Elizabeth Grosz, Sara Heinämaa, Lisa Käll, Johanna Oksala, Kelly Oliver, Tiina Rosenberg, Kristin Sampson & Vigdis Songe-Møller - 2006 - Lexington Books.
    This collection of essays provides a reassessment of the question of sexual difference, taking into account important shifts in feminist thought, post-humanist theories, and queer studies. The contributors offer new and refreshing insights into the complex question of sexual difference from a post-feminist perspective, and how it is reformulated in various related areas of study, such as ontology, epistemology, metaphysics, biology, technology, and mass-media.
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  2. Comments on MarÌa Puig’s Comment.Cathrine Egeland - 2004 - European Journal of Women's Studies 11 (2):201-203.
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  3. Contentions: What’s Feminist in Feminist Theory?Cathrine Egeland - 2004 - European Journal of Women's Studies 11 (2):177-188.
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  4. Sexing-Up the Subject: An Elaboration of Feminist Critique as Intervention.Cathrine Egeland - 2005 - European Journal of Women's Studies 12 (3):267-280.
    The decisive epistemological and methodological moment of feminist analysis and critique is the moment of intervention. An intervention does not require a standpoint; instead, it displaces the locus of critique from the standpoint to the effects or consequences of critique. Intervention requires no new information or hitherto concealed facts about the object being interfered with. The critical effects of an intervention are the results of what is called a ‘sexing-up’ strategy. Different epistemological and methodological aspects of this strategy are discussed (...)
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  5. ‘There Are No Specific Women Questions’: Some Considerations on Feminist Genealogy.Cathrine Egeland - 2011 - European Journal of Women's Studies 18 (3):231-242.
    The article probes into tensions following in the wake of feminism’s mappings of itself as a landscape that ‘is not there’, so to speak, but which is constituted and reconstituted discursively and affectively. The author discusses these tensions in relation to the notion of feminist genealogy. The discussion is elaborated with reference to a concrete, past and perhaps disturbing political and theoretical landscape: the official, state-sanctioned ‘women’s studies’ in the GDR during the Cold War. The author argues that efforts at (...)
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