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Reading Feminist Theory: From Modernity to Postmodernity by Susan Archer Mann, ISBN-13: 978-0199364985

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Reading Feminist Theory: From Modernity to Postmodernity by Susan Archer Mann, ISBN-13: 978-0199364985

[ Brand New, Printed in black and white pages, NOT PDF eTextbook ]

  • Publisher: ‎ Oxford University Press; 1st edition (March 2, 2015)
  • Language: ‎ English
  • 592 pages
  •  Size: 124 MB – this book may take longer to download.
  • ISBN-10: ‎ 9780199364985
  • ISBN-13: ‎ 978-0199364985

Reading Feminist Theory: From Modernity to Postmodernity interweaves classical and contemporary writings from the social sciences and the humanities to represent feminist thought from the late eighteenth century to the present.

Editors Susan Archer Mann and Ashly Suzanne Patterson pay close attention to the multiplicity and diversity of feminist voices, visions, and vantage points by race, class, gender, sexuality, and global location. Along with more conventional forms of theorizing, this anthology points to multiple sites of theory production–both inside and outside of the academy–and includes personal narratives, poems, short stories, zines, and even music lyrics. Offering a truly global perspective, the book devotes three chapters and more than thirty readings to the topics of colonialism, imperialism and globalization. It also provides extensive coverage of third-wave feminism, poststructuralism, queer theory, postcolonial theory, and transnational feminisms.

Table of Contents

Acknowledgement

Introduction

Using this Text to Navigate Feminist Thought

Unique Features of this Anthology

Chapter 1: Doing Feminist Theory

Introduction

How Feminists Do Theory and for Whom?

Feminist Epistemologies

Feminist Empiricism

Standpoint Epistemologies

Postmodern Epistemologies

A Postcolonial Response to Western Feminist Epistemological Debates

Conclusion

Readings

1. Cheris Kramarae and Paula Treichler, “Woman”, “Feminists” and “Feminism” from The Feminist Dictionary (1985)

2. bell hooks, “Theory as Liberatory Practice” from Teaching to Transgress (1994)

3. Sandra Harding, “The Woman Question in Science to the Science Question in Feminism” (1986)

4. Charlotte Bunch, “Not by Degrees: Feminist Theory and Education” (1979)

5. Maria C. Lugones and Elizabeth V. Spelman, “Have We Got a Theory for You! Feminist Theory, Cultural Imperialism and the Demand for ‘The Woman’s Voice'” (1983)

6. Jane Flax, “The End of Innocence” (1992)

7. Uma Narayan, “The Project of Feminist Epistemology: Perspectives from a Nonwestern Feminist” (1989)

SECTION I: MODERN FEMINIST THOUGHT

Chapter 2: Liberal Feminisms

Introduction

The “Woman Question” and Enlightenment Thought

The Rise of the U.S. Women’s Movement in Early Modernity

The Seneca Falls Declaration of Sentiments

Liberal Feminists on Love, Marriage and Sex in Early Modernity

First Wave Environmental Activism

Winning Suffrage

Advances and Setbacks between the Waves

Liberal Feminisms in Late Modernity

Liberal Psychoanalytic Feminisms

Conclusion

Readings

8. Abigail and John Adams, Selected Letters from the Adams Family Correspondence (1776)

9. Mary Wollstonecraft, “Introduction” to A Vindication of the Rights of Woman (1792)

10. Sarah M. Grimke, from Letters on the Equality of the Sexes and the Condition of Women (1838)

11. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, “Declaration of Sentiments” from The History of Women’s Suffrage (1848)

12. Harriet Taylor Mill, “Enfranchisement of Women” (1851)

13. John Stuart Mill, from The Subjection of Women (1870)

14. Victoria Woodhull, “And the Truth Shall Make You Free”: A Speech on the Principles of Social Freedom” (1871)

15. Susan B. Anthony, Speech after Arrest for Illegal Voting (1872)

16. Kate Chopin, “The Story of an Hour” (1894)

17. “American Suffragettes” (1896)

18. Jane Addams, “On Municipal Housekeeping” (1907)

19. Virginia Woolf, “Shakespeare’s Sister” from Chapters III and VI of A Room of One’s Own (1929)

20. Virginia Woolf, “A Room of One’s Own” from Chapter I of A Room of One’s Own (1929)

21. Margaret Mead, “Sex and Temperament” from Sex and Temperament in Three Primitive Societies (1935)

22. Betty Friedan, “The Problem That Has No Name” from The Feminine Mystique (1963)

23. National Organization for Women, “1966 Statement of Purpose” (1966)

24. Carol Gilligan, from In a Different Voice (1982)

Chapter 3: Radical Feminisms

Introduction

The Dialectic of Sex

Lesbianism, Feminist Separatism, and the Woman-Identified-Woman

Mending the Gay/Straight Split in the Second Wave

The “Sex Wars”

Sex as a Realm of Pleasure

Sex as a Realm of Danger

Cultural and Spiritual Ecofeminisms

A Radical Feminist Response to Queer Theory

Conclusion

Readings

25. Gertrude Stein, from “Miss Furr and Miss Skeene” (1922)

26. Joreen (Jo Freeman), from “The BITCH Manifesto” (1969)

27. Redstockings, “Redstockings Manifesto” (1969).

28. Shulamith Firestone, “Revolutionary Demands” from The Dialectic of Sex (1970)

29. Radicalesbians, “The Woman Identified Woman” (1970)

30. Charlotte Bunch, “Lesbians in Revolt” (1972)

31. Robin Morgan, “Theory and Practice: Pornography and Rape” (1974)

32. Susan Griffin, “Use” from Woman and Nature: The Roaring inside Her (1978)

33. Carol P. Christ, “Why Women Need the Goddess: Phenomenological, Psychological, and Political Reflections” (1978)

34. Anais Nin, “Mandra, II” from Little Birds: Erotica (1979)

35. Adrienne Rich, “Compulsory Heterosexuality and Lesbian Existence” (1980)

36. Gloria Steinem, “If Men Could Menstruate” (1983)

37. Gayle Rubin, “Thinking Sex: Notes for a Radical Theory of the Politics of Sexuality” (1984)

38. Andrea Dworkin and Catharine MacKinnon, “Model Anti-Pornography Civil Rights Ordinance” (1994)

39. Suzanna Danuta Walters, “From Here to Queer: Feminism, Postmodernism, and the Lesbian Menace (Or, Why Can’t a Woman Be More Like a Fag?)” (1996)

Chapter 4: Marxist, Socialist and Anarchist Feminisms

Introduction

The Origins of Women’s Oppression

Women’s Work in the Home

Class Differences in Women’s Lives and Work

Love, Marriage, and Sexual Practices in Early Modernity

Precursors to Ecofeminism in Early Modernity

Marxist, Socialist, and Anarchist Feminisms between the Waves

Women’s Work in Late Modernity

Feminist Existential Phenomenology

Psychoanalytic Approaches of the Feminist New Left

Socialist Feminist Standpoint Theories

Marxist, Socialist and Anarchist Ecofeminisms

Conclusion

Readings

40. Emma Lazarus, “The New Colossus” (1883)

41. Friedrich Engels, “Origin of the Family, Private Property and the State” (1884)

42. Charlotte Perkins Gilman, from The Yellow Wallpaper (1892)

43. Charlotte Perkins Gilman, from Women and Economics: A Study of the Economic Relation between Men and Women as a Factor in Social Evolution (1898)

44. Mother (Mary) Jones, “Girl Slaves of the Milwaukee Breweries” (1910)

45. Emma Goldman, “The Traffic in Women” from Anarchism and Other Essays (1910)

46. James Oppenheim, “Bread and Roses” (1911)

47. Rose Schneiderman, “We Have Found You Wanting” (1911)

48. Alexandra Kollontai, “Working Woman and Mother” (1914)

49. Crystal Eastman, “Now We Can Begin” from On Women and Revolution (1919)

50. Margaret Sanger, “My Fight for Birth Control” (1920)

51. Tillie Olsen, “I Want You Women up North to Know” (1934)

52. Simone De Beauvoir, “The Married Woman” from The Second Sex (1949)

53. Margaret Benston, “The Political Economy of Women’s Liberation” (1969)

54. Nancy Chodorow, “Gender Personality and the Reproduction of Mothering” from The Reproduction of Mothering: Psychoanalysis and the Sociology of Gender (1978)

55. Heidi I. Hartmann, “The Unhappy Marriage of Marxism and Feminism: Towards a More Progressive Union” (1979)

56. Iris Marion Young, “Throwing Like a Girl: A Phenomenology of Feminine Body Comportment, Motility, and Spaciality” (1980)

57. Ynestra King, from “Feminism and the Revolt of Nature” (1981)

58. Dorothy E. Smith, from The Everyday World as Problematic: A Feminist Sociology (1987)

59. Nancy Hartsock, “Foucault on Power: A Theory for Women?” (1990)

60. Donna Haraway, “The Cyborg Manifesto and Fractured Identities” from Simians, Cyborgs, and Women: The Reinvention of Nature (1991)

Chapter 5: Intersectionality Theories

Introduction

Precursors to Intersectional Analyses in Early Modernity

Precursors to Intersectional Analyses between the Waves

This Bridge Called My Back

Simultaneous and Multiple Oppressions

From Margin to Center

Decentering and Difference

U.S. Third World Feminism

The Environmental Justice Movement

Integrating Disability Studies with Intersectionality Theory

Conclusion

Readings

61. Sojourner Truth (Isabella Baumfree), “Ain’t I a Woman?” (1851)

62. Harriet Jacobs, from Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl (1861)

63. Frederick Douglass, “On Woman Suffrage” (1888)

64. Anna Julia Cooper, “Woman versus the Indian” from A Voice from the South (1892)

65. Ida B. Wells-Barnett, “Lynch Law in America” (1900)

66. Zora Neale Hurston, “Sweat” (1926)

67. Maya Angelou, from I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings (1969)

68. Combahee River Collective, “A Black Feminist Statement” (1977)

69. Mitsuye Yamada, “Invisibility is an Unnatural Disaster: Reflections of an Asian American Woman” (1981)

70. Chrystos, “I Walk in the History of My People” (1981)

71. Alice Walker, “Womanist” from In Search of Our Mothers’ Gardens (1983)

72. Audre Lorde, “The Master’s Tools Will Never Dismantle the Master’s House” from Sister/Outsider (1984)

73. Gloria Anzaldua, from Borderlands/La Frontera: The New Mestiza (1987)

74. Kimberle Crenshaw, “Demarginalizing the Intersection of Race and Sex: A Black Feminist Critique of Antidiscrimination Doctrine, Feminist Theory, and Antiracist Politics” (1989)

75. Patricia Hill Collins, from Black Feminist Thought: Knowledge, Consciousness, and the Politics of Empowerment (1990)

76. Chela Sandoval, “U.S. Third World Feminism: The Theory and Method of Differential Oppositional Consciousness” (1991)

77. Angela Y. Davis, “Outcast Mothers and Surrogates: Racism and Reproductive Politics in the Nineties” (1993)

78. Andy Smith, “Ecofeminism through an Anticolonial Framework” (1997)

79. Rosemarie Garland-Thomson, “Integrating Disability, Transforming Feminist Theory” (2001)

SECTION II: FEMINIST THOUGHT AFTER TAKING THE POSTMODERN TURN

Chapter 6: Postmodernism, Poststructuralism, Queer, and Transgender Theories

Introduction

Challenging Modern Thought

Major Assumptions of Postmodernism and Poststructuralism

Tensions between Foucault and Feminism

Power and Discourse

Modern Techniques of Power

Sex, Sexuality and Deconstructing the “Natural”

Queer Theory

Transgender Theory

Conclusion

Readings

80. Michel Foucault, “Method” Chapter 2 from The History of Sexuality, Volume I: An Introduction (1976)

81. Sandra Lee Bartky, “Foucault, Femininity and the Modernization of Patriarchal Power” (1988)

82. Judith Butler, “Imitation and Gender Insubordination” (1991)

83. Susan Bordo, “The Body and the Reproduction of Femininity” (1993)

84. Kate Bornstein, from Gender Outlaw: On Men, Women, and the Rest of Us (1994)

85. Judith Halberstam, “An Introduction to Female Masculinity” from Female Masculinity (1998)

86. Anne Fausto-Sterling, “Should There Be Only Two Sexes?” from Sexing the Body (2000)

87. Riki Wilchins, “A Certain Kind of Freedom: Power and the Truth of Bodies” from Genderqueer: Voices from Beyond the Sexual Binary (2002)

88. Judith Halberstam, “Queer Temporality and Postmodern Geographies” from In a Queer Time and Place: Transgender Bodies, Subcultural Lives (2005)

89. Julia Serano, “Trans Woman Manifesto” (2009)

Chapter 7: Third Wave Feminisms

Introduction

Historically Grounding the Third Wave

Tracing the Third Wave’s Lineage to Intersectionality Theory

Tracing the Third Wave’s Lineage to Poststructuralism and Queer Theory

Third Wave Theory Applications

Solitary Sisterhood?

Conclusion

Readings

90. Bikini Kill Zine Cover (circa 1991)

91. Rebecca Walker, “Being Real: An Introduction” from To Be Real: Telling the Truth and Changing the Face of Feminism (1995)

92. Susan Jane Gilman, “Klaus Barbie, and Other Barbie Dolls I’d Like to See” from Adiós, Barbie (1998)

93. Jennifer Baumgardner and Amy Richards, “A Day without Feminism” from Manifesta: Young Women, Feminism, and the Future (2000)

94. Cathryn Bailey, “Unpacking the Mother/Daughter Baggage: Reassessing Second- and Third-Wave Tensions” (2002)

95. Bushra Rehman and Daisy Hernández, “Introduction” from Colonize This!: Young Women of Color in Today’s Feminism (2002)

96. Julie Bettie, from Women without Class: Girls, Race and Identity (2003)

97. Leslie Heywood and Jennifer Drake, “‘It’s all about the Benjamins’: Economic Determinants of Third Wave Feminism in the United States” (2004)

98. Astrid Henry, “Solitary Sisterhood: Individualism Meets Collectivity in Feminism’s Third Wave” (2005)

SECTION III: BRIDGING THE LOCAL AND THE GLOBAL: FEMINIST DISCOURSES ON COLONIALISM, IMPERIALISM AND GLOBALIZATION

Introduction

Conceptualizing Imperialism and Colonialism

Chapter 8: Feminism and Imperialism in Early Modernity

Introduction

U.S. Western Expansion and the “Woman Question”

U.S. Overseas Expansion and the “Woman Question”

Rosa Luxemburg on Imperialism and the “Woman Question”

Anti-War Writings between the Waves

Conclusion

Readings

99. Henry David Thoreau, “Civil Disobedience” (1849)

100. Julia Ward Howe, “Mother’s Day Proclamation” (1870)

101. Matilda Joselyn Gage, “Indian Citizenship” (1878)

102. Maria Amparo Ruiz de Burton, from The Squatter and the Don (1885)

103. Tekahionwake (Emily Pauline Johnson), “A Cry from an Indian Wife” (1885)

104. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, “On Educated Suffrage” (1897)

105. Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, “Petition for the Women of Hawaii” (1889) and Samuel Gompers’s Reply on Behalf of the American Federation of Labor (1899)

106. Emma Goldman, from “Patriotism: A Menace to Liberty” (1911)

107. Rosa Luxemburg, “Militarism as a Province of Accumulation” from Chapter 32 of The Accumulation of Capital (1913)

108. The International Congress of Women, “Resolutions Adopted” (1915)

109. Zitkala-Sa (Gertrude Bonnin), from American Indian Stories (1921)

110. Waheenee (Buffalo Bird Woman), from An Indian Girl’s Story Told by Herself to Gilbert L. Wilson (1921)

111. Virginia Woolf, from Three Guineas (1938)

Chapter 9: Feminism and Imperialism in Late Modernity

Introduction

The Anti-Vietnam War Movement

Modernization Theory and Dependency Theory

Liberal Feminisms Inspired by Modernization Theory

Feminisms Inspired by Dependency Theory

Radical Feminist Global Analyses

Global Feminist Analyses Inspired by Rosa Luxemburg’s Work

Feminism and the Military

Conclusion

Readings

112. Irene Tinker, “The Adverse Impact of Development on Women” (1976)

113. Mary Daly, from Gyn/Ecology: The MetaEthics of Radical Feminism (1978)

114. Barbara Ehrenreich and Annette Fuentes, “Life on the Global Assembly Line” (1981)

115.Off Our Backs Cover (1983)

116. Robin Morgan, “Introduction, Planetary Feminism: The Politics of the 21st Century” from Sisterhood is Global: The International Women’s Movement Anthology (1984)

117. Minerva Salado, “Report from Vietnam for International Women’s Day” (1985)

118. June Jordan, “Report from the Bahamas” (1985)

119. Maria Mies, from Patriarchy and Accumulation on a World Scale: Women in the International Division of Labour (1986)

120. Vandana Shiva, “Development, Ecology and Women” from Staying Alive: Women, Ecology and Development (1989)

121. Grace Chang, “The Global Trade in Filipina Workers” from Dragon Ladies: Asian American Feminists Breathe Fire (1997)

122. Cynthia Enloe, “Wielding Masculinity inside Abu Ghraib and Guantanamo: The Globalized Dynamics” (2007)

Chapter 10: Feminism and Imperialism in Postmodernity

Introduction

Postcolonial and Transnational Feminisms

Decolonizing Feminist Thought

Can the Subaltern Speak?

Diasporas and the Gender Politics of Postcolonial Space

Feminism and Religious Fundamentalisms

Queering Global Analyses

Transnational Feminist Organizing

Conclusion

Readings

123. Edward W. Said, from Orientalism (1978)

124. Chandra Talpade Mohanty, “Under Western Eyes: Feminist Scholarship and Colonial Discourses” (1984)

125. Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, “Can the Subaltern Speak?” (1985)

126. Trinh T. Minh-ha, “Infinite Layers/Third World?” (1989)

127. Inderpal Grewal and Caren Kaplan, “Postmodernism and Transnational Feminist Practices” from Scattered Hegemonies: Postmodernity and Transnational Feminist Practices (1994)

128. Fourth World Conference on Women, “Beijing Declaration” (1995)

129. Uma Narayan, “Introduction” to Dislocating Cultures: Identities, Traditions, and Third World Feminism (1997)

130. Greta Gaard, “Erotophobia and the Colonization of Queer(s)/Nature” (1997)

131. Ella Shohat, “After the Metanarratives of Liberation” from Talking Visions: Multicultural Feminism in a Transnational Age (2001)

132. Lila Abu-Lughod, “Do Muslim Women Really Need Saving? Anthropological Reflections on Cultural Relativism and its Others” (2002)

133. Alison Symington, “From Tragedy and Injustice to Rights and Empowerment: Accountability in the Economic Realm” (2005)

134. Jyotsna Agnihotri Gupta, “Towards Transnational Feminisms” (2006)

135. Skye Brannon, “Fireweed” (2009)

Glossary

References

Susan Archer Mann is Professor of Sociology and Director of Women’s and Gender Studies at the University of New Orleans. She is the author of Doing Feminist Theory: From Modernity to Postmodernity (OUP, 2012).

Ashly Suzanne Patterson is an instructor of Sociology and Feminist Thought at both Southeastern Louisiana University and Delgado Community College.

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