By The Feminist Review Collective
Citizenship: Pushing the bounds brings jointly worldwide views and problems with citizenship specifically neighborhood and nationwide contexts. It comprehensively covers modern feminist debates on citizenship equivalent to: citizenship as a standing bestowing rights and obligations, passive and lively citizenship, and the differences and interconnections among the private and non-private citizen.
Read Online or Download Citizenship: Pushing the Boundaries: Feminist Review #57 (Feminist Review , No 57) PDF
Best feminist theory books
This publication bargains the 1st specific local learn of women’s politics within the uk within the interval sooner than the 1st international warfare. Its objective is to enquire how women’s politics functioned on the grass roots, clear of the schisms and character clashes of the nationwide political scene. The ebook investigates the club, actions and campaigning methodologies of quite a few formal political enterprises starting from branches of nationwide auxiliary our bodies comparable to the Women’s Liberal Federation via women’s involvement in neighborhood branches of the self sufficient hard work social gathering and directly to the independent suffrage corporations.
This debatable ebook is the 1st systematic feminist examining of the paintings of Jean Baudrillard, probably the most pivotal figures in modern cultural conception, and is vital analyzing for college students of feminist idea, sociology and cultural theory. Drawing at the complete variety of Baudrillard's writings the writer engages in a debate with: * the paintings of Luce Irigaray, Judith Butler and Rosi Braidotti on id, strength and wish* the feminist main issue with 'difference' as an emancipatory build* writings on transgenderism and the functionality of gender* feminist matters in regards to the objectification of girls.
Studying chinese language household in addition to overseas situations surrounding the emergence of an self reliant women's stream in Beijing within the Nineties, this booklet seeks to give an explanation for how this sort of circulate can have arisen after the repression of scholar activists in Tiananmen sq. in 1989. It additionally locations this emergence within the context of theories of social events, civil society and globalization.
This feminist vintage explores the various manifestations of friendship among girls and examines the methods ladies have created their very own groups and destinies via friendship.
- Time in Feminist Phenomenology
- Resisting Reality: Social Construction and Social Critique
- Women's Lifeworlds: Women's Narratives on Shaping Their Realities (International Studies in Women and Place Series)
- Discourse (The New Critical Idiom)
- The Cambridge Companion to Feminism in Philosophy
- Sustainable Feminisms (Advances in Gender Research)
Additional resources for Citizenship: Pushing the Boundaries: Feminist Review #57 (Feminist Review , No 57)
Squires editor Principled Positions London: Lawrence & Wishart. NIMNI, Ephraim (1996) ‘The limits of Liberal Democracy’, unpublished paper given at the departmental seminar for the Sociology Subject Groups at the University of Greenwich, London. O’CONNOR, Julia S. (1993) ‘Gender, class & citizenship in the comparative analysis of welfare state regimes: theoretical & methodological issues’, British Journal of Sociology Vol. 44, No. 3:501–18. OLDFIELD, Adrian (1990) Citizenship and Community: Civic Republicanism and a the Modern World London: Routledge.
HAMMAR, Tomas (1990) Democracy and the Welfare State Aldershot: Avebury. HARVEY, David (1993) ‘Class relations, social justice and the politics of difference’ in Squires (1993). HEATER, Derek (1990) Citizenship London: Longman. HELD, David (1995) Democracy and the Global Order Cambridge: Polity. HERNES, Helga (1987) Welfare State and Woman Power Oslo: Norwegian University Press. HEWITT, Martin (1994) ‘Social policy and the question of postmodernism’ in Robert Page and John Baldock editors, Social Policy Review 6 Canterbury: Social Policy Association.
Feminist scepticism about citizenship rights overlaps with that of the radical Left who have highlighted ‘the failure of citizenship rights vested in liberal democratic institutions to meet the needs of women and racialised groups and the socially and economically marginalised’ (Taylor, 1989: 29). In part, this reflects citizenship’s exclusionary tensions, which I will discuss in the next section. At the same time, it also suggests another avenue which is the ‘radical extension’ (Doyal and Gough, 1991) of Marshall’s triad to embrace other categories of rights which have been demanded by social movements, in particular reproductive rights.