Edited collection engaging Luce Irigaray's work and pushing it in important new directions.
Conversations with prominent Italian feminist thinkers Lea Melandri, Luisa Muraro, and Adriana Cavaero, as well as three essays - appearing in English for the first time - by author, journalist, and renown political figure Rossana Rossanda.
An original and innovative exploration of Antigone, femininity, and love in various cosmological, philosophical, and theological contexts.
Analyzes the value of using case-based methodologies to address contemporary social justice issues in philosophy.
Offers a timely reconsideration of the writings of Gloria Anzaldúa, treating issues of multiplicitous agency, identarian politics, and the stakes of coalition building as core themes in the author's work.
Argues for postcoloniality as a model for philosophical practice.
Examines the relationship between time and sexual difference in the work of French feminists Julia Kristeva and Luce Irigaray.
A feminist approach to the Anthropocene that recovers the relevance of sensation and phenomenology.
First book in English to offer a thorough introduction to key concepts and figures in Spanish feminist thought.
A critical, philosophical engagement of the psychological structures that propagate the continued oppression of women.
The first in-depth analysis of the radical feminist theory and coalitional praxis of scholar-activist María Lugones.
Examines Bergson’s work from the perspectives of critical philosophy of race and decolonial theory, placing it in conversation with theorists from Africa, the African Diaspora, and Latin America.
An anti-racist critique of gender studies as a field.
Argues that affirming the irreducible differences between men and women can lead to more transformative politics than the struggle for abstract equality between the sexes.
Engages with Chinese philosophy to offer new conceptual models for reframing gender, bodies, and aesthetics.
Essays explore the significance of Julia Kristeva’s concept of intimate revolt for social and political philosophy.
Offers essays demonstrating the critical relevance of Irigaray’s thought of sexual difference for addressing contemporary ethical and social issues.
Draws from Latina feminism, existential phenomenology, and race theory to explore the concept of selfhood.
Presents new ways of thinking about the human and the humanities through a rethinking of Antigone.
Argues for a transactionally situated approach to science and medicine in order to meet the needs of marginalized groups.
Examines Antigone’s influence on contemporary European, Latin American, and African political activism, arts, and literature.
Phenomenological insights into health issues relating to bodily self-experience, normality and deviance, self-alienation, and objectification.
A dynamic interpretation of feminine identity capable of resistance, change, and transformation.
Provides a model for queering motherhood that resists racist, neoliberal, and hetero- or homonormative ideals of “good” mothering.
Explores ontological humility in the history of philosophy, from Descartes to contemporary gender and race theory.
Collection of important essays by feminist scholars from cultural studies, philosophy of education, curriculum theory, and women’s studies.
Essays on Beauvoir’s influences, contemporary engagements, and legacy in the philosophical tradition.
Examines how violence has been conceptually and rhetorically put to use in continental social theory.
Explains how the work of Deleuze and Guattari speaks to feminism and other progressive movements.
Demonstrates the dramatic interplay of elements that comprise the concepts of norm, bisexuality, and development.
An interdisciplinary and contemporary response to Irigaray’s work.
Argues for the importance of the neglected theme of slavery in Antigone.
Black Feminism and Continental Philosophy in dialogue.
Considers the social and political significance of Kristeva’s oeuvre.
Essays consider Drucilla Cornell’s contributions to philosophy, political theory, and legal studies.
Explores the theme of aesthetic agency and its potential for social and political progress.
Draws connections between the life and writings of philosopher Sarah Kofman.
Incorporates memoir in the context of philosophical and political theory and argument.
Focuses on how to teach the psychology of women course with emphasis on three main themes: critical thinking skills, integration of knowledge, and multiculturalism.
The lesbians who have contributed to this book are theorists and activists who write as members of diverse lesbian cultures. Each lesbian has her ways of knowing, her voices, approaches, methodologies, ...