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  1.  6
    Kathi Weeks (1998). Constituting Feminist Subjects. Cornell University Press.
    What remains as an ongoing project, Weeks contends, is creating a theory of the constitution of subjects to account for the processes of social construction. This book presents one such account.
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  2. Kathi Weeks (2005). The Refusal of Work as Demand and Perspective. In Timothy S. Murphy & Abdul-Karim Mustapha (eds.), The Philosophy of Antonio Negri. Pluto Press. pp. 109--135.
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    Kathi Weeks (2013). The Critical Manifesto: Marx and Engels, Haraway, and Utopian Politics. Utopian Studies 24 (2):216-231.
    This essay focuses on the manifesto as a utopian genre. Some argue that the manifesto is passé: paradigmatically modernist, unrepentantly masculinist, and thoroughly authoritarian. They see the form as tethered by its foundational text, the Communist Manifesto, to a pre-Fordist political-economic formation and historical subject that are now irrelevant to the conditions of post-Fordist production. According to its critics, the genre is too closely identified with such politically and epistemologically suspect commitments as the vanguard, the party, truth, and the political (...)
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    Kathi Weeks (2009). " Hours for What We Will": Work, Family, and the Movement for Shorter Hours. Feminist Studies 35 (1):101-127.
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  5. Kathi Weeks (2004). Labor, Standpoints, and Feminist Subjects. In Sandra G. Harding (ed.), The Feminist Standpoint Theory Reader: Intellectual and Political Controversies. Routledge.