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  1.  84
    Documentary-for-the-Other: Relationships, Ethics and (Observational) Documentary.Kate Nash - 2011 - Journal of Mass Media Ethics 26 (3):224 - 239.
    While documentary ethics has been largely normative to date, there is growing interest in alternative forms of ethical thinking. The work of Emmanuel Levinas in particular is providing a way of thinking through both the ethics of documentary viewing and production. This article begins by drawing attention to the link between documentary ethics and aesthetics and then uses Levinas's work to consider the ethical relations established in observational documentary production. Of the different documentary modes, the observational has been the source (...)
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  2.  31
    Cosmopolitan Political Community: Why Does It Feel So Right?Kate Nash - 2003 - Constellations 10 (4):506-518.
  3.  26
    The Politics of Framing: An Interview with Nancy Fraser.Kate Nash & Vikki Bell - 2009 - In Nancy Fraser (ed.), Theory, Culture and Society. Columbia University Press. pp. 73-86.
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  4.  4
    Transnationalizing the Public Sphere.Kate Nash - 2007 - Theory, Culture and Society 24 (4):53-57.
  5.  70
    Post-Democracy, Politics and Philosophy: An Interview with Jacques Ranci Re.Kate Nash - 1996 - Angelaki 1 (3):171 – 178.
  6.  30
    Thinking Political Sociology: Beyond the Limits of Post-Marxism.Kate Nash - 2002 - History of the Human Sciences 15 (4):97-114.
    This article is concerned with post-Marxism and materialism in the work of Judith Butler, Ernesto Laclau and Chantal Mouffe. As `post-Marxists' these writers use `material' in a variety of ways, all of which indicate limits and constraints. The article focuses on one version of `materialism' in this work, a version that is more implied than elaborated, in which `material' is equivalent to institutionalized performativity or sedimented discourse: to `objective' social structures and institutions. Post-Marxists often use `the social' as equivalent to (...)
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  7.  3
    Universal Difference: Feminism and the Liberal Undecidability of "Women".Kate Nash - 1998 - St. Martin's Press.
    This book deals with the relationship between feminism and liberalism in theory and practice. The author argues that rather than seeing liberalism as exclusionary of women's specificity, as many contemporary feminists do, we should look at variations in liberalism, and in particular at its democratization in the nineteenth century and how feminists have used liberalism as a resource. Liberalism is analyzed using a post-structuralist theory of hegemony: texts of liberal political philosophy are deconstructed to show how the term "women" is (...)
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  8. A Movement Moves... Is There a Women's Movement in England Today?Kate Nash - 2002 - European Journal of Women's Studies 9 (3):311-328.
    There is a diversity of views among feminists who have been debating whether or not a women's movement exists in Britain today. In part this is due to the lack of a clear working definition of social movement. This article uses social movement theory to discuss the ambiguous signs that are taken to indicate either the movement's continuing existence or its disappearance: the growth of mainstream political organizations; a focus on `women' in cultural production; the `micro-politics' of everyday life. The (...)
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  9. The Feminist Production of Knowledge: Is Deconstruction a Practice for Women?Kate Nash - 1994 - Feminist Review 47 (1):65-77.
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