b) Assorted further feminist works

Note: The following lists some further feminist works, but is by no means exhaustive. Works which explore the intersections of gender with race and ethnicity, class and sexuality are listed in the relevant sections of the bibliography. For references focused on feminist activism, gender ‘mainstreaming’, and so on, see the section under “Men, Feminism, and Gender Equality”. Also see further sections below.


Acker, Elizabeth. (1999). Different Voices: Gender and politics in Australia. South Yarra, VIC: Macmillan.

Ackerly, Brooke A. (2000). A Feminist Theory of Social Criticism. Cambridge University Press.

Ahmed, Sara, Jane Kilby, Celia Lury, Maureen McNeil, and Beverley Skeggs. (eds.). (2000). Transformations: Thinking through feminism. London & New York: Routledge.

Alcoff, Linda M. (2006). Understanding Feminist Philosophy. Routledge.

Alexander, M. Jacqui, Lisa Albrecht, Sharon Day, and Mab Segrest. (eds.). (2003). Sing, Whisper, Shout, Pray!: Feminist Visions for a Just World. Fort Bragg, CA: Edgewater Books.Ali, Suki. (2000). Global Feminist Politics: Identities in a Changing World. Routledge.

Allen, Amy. (2000). The Power of Feminist Theory: Domination, Resistance, Solidarity. Westview Press.

Allen, Brenda J. (2004). Difference Matters: Communicating Social Identity. Waveland Press.

Allen, Carolyn, and Judith A. Howard. (eds). (1999). Provoking Feminisms. University of Chicago Press.

Amin N., Beer F., McPherson K., Medovarski A., Miles A., and G. Rezai-Rashti. (1999). Canadian Woman Studies: An Introductory Reader. Toronto: Inanna Publications Inc.

Andermahr, Sonya, Lovell, Terry, and Wolkowitz, Carol. (eds). (1997). A Glossary of Feminist Theory. St. Martins: Scholarly and Reference Division.

Andersen, Margaret L. (1992). Thinking About Women: Sociological perspectives on sex and gender. New York: Macmillan.

Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Sciences, Volume 571, Issue 1, 2000.
Preface / Williams, Christine L. (8-13).
Traversing Lines of Control: Feminist Anthropology Today / Aggarwal, Ravina (14-29).
Feminism and Federally Funded Social Science: Notes from Inside / Auerbach, Judith D. (30-41).
Feminism and Family Studies for a New Century / Zinn, Maxine Baca (42-56).
Feminism in Criminology: Engendering the Outlaw / Britton, Dana M. (57-76).
From Pornography to Sadomasochism: Reconciling Feminist Differences / Chancer, Lynn S. (77-88).
Feminist Scholarship in Archaeology / Hays-gilpin, Kelley (89-106).
Feminism and Migration / Hondagneu-sotelo, Pierrette (107-120).
The State of Gender Studies in Political Science / Ritter, Gretchen; Mellow, Nicole (121-134).
Spaces for Feminism in Geography / Staeheli, Lynn A.; Martin, Patricia M. (135-150).
Feminist Media Criticism and Feminist Media Practices / Watkins, S. Craig; Emerson, Rana A. (151-166).
Feminism at Work / Wharton, Amy S. (167-182).
Feminism in Psychology: Revolution or Evolution? / Worell, Judith (183-196).

Anzaldua, Gloria, and AnaLouise Keating. (eds.). (2002). This Bridge We Call Home: Radical Visions for Transformation. New York: Routledge.

Armstrong, C. (2002). Complex equality: Beyond equality and difference. Feminist Theory, 3(1): 67-82.

Armstrong, Elisabeth. (2002). The Retreat from Organization: U.S. Feminism Reconceptualized. Albany: State University of New York Press.

Arneil, Barbara. (1999). Politics and Feminism. Oxford: Blackwell.

Bacchi, Carol, and Joan Eveline. (2010). Mainstreaming Politics: Gendering Practices and Feminist Theory. University of Adelaide Press.

Bacchi, Carol. (1996). The Politics of Affirmative Action: ‘Women’, Equality and Category Politics. Sage.

Bacchi, Carol. (2004). Gender/ing impact assessment: Can it be made to work? Journal of Interdisciplinary Gender Studies, 9(2), Dec.: 93-111.

Badinter, Elisabeth (2006) Dead End Feminism. Cambridge, UK and Malden, MA: Polity Press.

Bagguley, Paul. (2001). Contemporary British Feminism: A social movement in abeyance?. Social Movement Studies, Volume 1 Number 2, October.

Bail, Kathy. (ed.). (1996). DIY Feminism. Sydney: Allen & Unwin

Barrett, Michele, and Anne Phillips. (eds). (1992). Destabilizing Theory: Contemporary Feminist Debates. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

Bashevkin, Sylvia. (1998). Women on the Defensive: Living Through Conservative Times. Chicago & London: University of Chicago Press.

Bell, Diane, and Renate Klein. (eds). (1996). Radically Speaking: Feminism Reclaimed. Melbourne: Spinifex.

Bergmann, Barbara (1996) In Defense of Affirmative Action. New York: Basic Books.

Bird, Delys, Wendy Were, and Terri-Ann White (eds.). (2003). Future Imaginings: Sexualities and Genders in the New Millenium. Crawley, Perth: University of Western Australia Press.

Bock, Gisela, and Susan James. (eds). (1992). Beyond Equality and Difference: Citizenship, Feminist Politics & Female Subjectivity. New York: Routledge.

Bottomley, Gill, and Marie M. de Lepervanche. (eds). (1984). Ethnicity, Class and Gender in Australia. Sydney: Allen & Unwin.

Brettell, Caroline B. ,and Carolyn F. Sargent. (eds.). (2005). Gender in Cross-cultural Perspective. New Jersey: Pearson Prentice Hall.

Brodribb S. (Ed.). (1999). Reclaiming the Future: Women’s Strategies for the 21st Century women in Alberta. Calgary: Detselig Ent. Inc.

Brooks, Ann. (1997). Postfeminisms: Feminism, Cultural Theory and Cultural forms. Routledge

Browne, Jude. (ed). (2007). The Future of Gender. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press;
Part I. Reorienting the Feminist Imagination.
1. Mapping the feminist imagination: from redistribution to recognition to representation / Nancy Fraser.
2. Perspectives on gender equality: challenging the terms of debate / Valerie Bryson.
3. When will society be gender just? / Ingrid Robeyns.
Part II. Variations on the Theme of ‘Gender’.
4. Does biology play any role in sex differences in the mind? / Simon Baron-Cohen.
5. Sex and the social construction of gender: can feminism and evolutionary psychology be reconciled? / Susan Hurley.
6. ‘Trans’ trouble: trans-sexuality and the end of gender / Terrell Carver.
7. Gender and social change / Tony Lawson.
8. Procreative mothers (sexual difference) and child-free sisters (gender) / Juliet Mitchell.
Part III. Gender and Political Practice.
9. The politics of female diversity in the 21st century / Catherine Hakim.
10. Gender inequality and the gendered division of labour / Rosemary Crompton.
11. The equal treatment principle and ‘gender’: theory and practice / Jude Browne.

Brownmiller, Susan. In Our Time: Memoir of a revolution.

Bryld, Mette Marie, and Nina Lykke. (2000). Cosmodolphins: Feminist Cultural Studies of Technology, Animals, and the Sacred. Zed Books, Ltd.

Bucholtz, Mary, A.C. Liang, and Laurel A. Sutton. (eds). (1999). Reinventing Identities: The Gendered Self in Discourse. Oxford University Press.

Buhaenko, Helen, et. al. (2005). What Men and Women Want: A Practical Guide to Gender and Participation. Oxfam GB.

Bulbeck, Chilla. (1997). Living Feminism: The Impact of the Women’s Movement on Three Generations of Australian Women. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Bullough, B., V.L. Bullough, and J. Elias. (1997). Gender Blending, Amherst, NY: Prometheus.

Bunch, Charlotte. (1988). Passionate Politics: Essays 1968-1986: Feminist Theory in Action. New York: St Martin’s Press.

Burack, Cynthia, and Jyl J. Josephson. (eds.). (2003). Fundamental Differences: Feminists Talk Back to Social Conservatives. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.

Burke, Phyllis. (1996). Gender Shock: Exploding the Myths of Male and Female. New York: Doubleday/Anchor.

Burman, E. (2005). Contemporary Feminist Contributions to Debates around Gender and Sexuality: From Identity to performance. Group Analysis, 38(1): 17-30.

Burns, A. (2002). Women in love and men at work. Psychology, Evolution & Gender, 4(2).

Butler, J., and J. Scott. (eds). (1992). Feminists Theorize the Political. New York: Routledge.

Butler, Judith. (1990). Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity. New York & London: Routledge

Caine, Barbara, and Rosemary Pringle. (eds). (1995). Transitions: New Australian Feminisms. New York: St Martin’s Press.

Caine, Barbara. (ed.). (1998). Australian Feminism: A Companion. Melbourne: Oxford University Press.

Cambridge Women’s Group. (eds). (1981). Women in Society: Interdisciplinary Essays. London: Virago.

Cameron, Deborah. (2007). The Myth of Mars and Venus: Do Men and Women Really Speak Different Languages? Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Campbell, Jan. (2000). Arguing With the Phallus: Feminist, Queer, and Postcolonial Theory: A Psychoanalytic Contribution. St. Martin’ s Press.

Campbell, Kate. (ed.). (1992). Critical Feminism: Arguments From the Disciplines. Buckingham & Philadelphia: Open University Press.

Campo, Natasha. (2005). ‘Having it all’ or ‘had enough’?: blaming feminism in the Age and the Sydney Morning Herald, 1980-2004. [Paper in: Backburning. Addison-Smith, Helen; Nguyen, An and Tallis, Denise (eds.). ] JAS, Australia’s Public Intellectual Forum, no. 84, 2005: (63)-72,236-237.

Card, Claudia. (ed.). (1999). On Feminist Ethics and Politics. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas
Contents: 1. Groping Through Gray Zones / Claudia Card -- Pt. 1. Character and Moral Luck. 2. In Defense of Guilt / Sandra Lee Bartky. 3. On the Malleability of Character / Marcia L. Homiak. 4. Moral Failure / Cheshire Calhoun -- Pt. 2. The Ethics of Feminist Politics. 5. Public Address As a Sign of Political Inclusion / Iris Marion Young. 6. (Re)reading Mary Daly As a Sister Insider / Amber L. Katherine. 7. Revolutionary Community / Jacqueline Anderson. 8. Beyond Pluralism and Assimilationism in the Politics of Gender / Anna Stubblefield -- Pt. 3. Violence and Harm. 9. Philosophical Reflections on War Rape / Robin May Schott. 10. The Uses of Narrative in the Aftermath of Violence / Susan J. Brison. 11. Pornographic Subordination: How Pornography Silences Women / Lynne Tirrell. 12. Speech That Harms: The Case of Lesbian Families / Joan C. Callahan -- Pt. 4. Love and Respect. 13. Feminist Sex at Century’s End: On Justice and Joy / Chris J. Cuomo. 14. Liberalism and the Ethics of Care / Virginia Held. 15. Getting to the Bottom of Things / Sharon Bishop. 16. Ways to Think About Dying / Jean P. Rumsey.

Carmody, Denise Lardner. (1994). Responses to 101 Questions About Feminism. London: Geoffrey Chapman

Casey, Emma, and Lydia Martens. (eds). (2007). Gender and Consumption: Domestic Cultures and the Commercialisation of Everyday Life. Aldershot, Hampshire: Ashgate.

Cassell, Justine, and Henry Jenkins. (eds). (1998). From Barbie to Mortal Kombat: Gender and Computer Games. MIT Press.

Chafetz, T.S. Feminist Sociology: An Overview of Contemporary Theories.

Chodorow, Nancy. (1978). The Reproduction of Mothering. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Code, Lorraine. (ed.). (2000). Encyclopedia of Feminist Theories. Routledge.

Cole, Alyson M. (1999). ‘There Are No Victims in This Class’: On Female Suffering and Anti-’Victim Feminism’. NWSA Journal, Vol. 11 No. 1, Spring (and Response by Joan D. Mandle).

Cook, Rebecca J. (ed.). (1994). Human Rights of Women: National and International Perspectives.

Coote, Anna, and Beatrix Campbell. (1982). Sweet Freedom: The Struggle for Women’s Liberation. London: Blackwell

Coppock et. al. The Illusions of ‘Post-feminism’.

Cornell, Drucilla. (1998). At the Heart of Freedom: Feminism, Sex, and Equality. Princeton University Press.

Cornell, Drucilla. (2000). Just Cause: Freedom, Identity, and Rights. Rowman and Littlefield.

Coward, Rosalind. (1999). Do We Need a New Feminism?. Women: A Cultural Review, 10(2), Summer.

Cranny-Francis, Anne. (1992). Engendered Fictions: Analysing Gender in the Production and Reception of Texts. Sydney: New South Wales University Press.

Crow, Barbara A. (ed.). (1999). Radical Feminism: An Historical Reader. New York University Press.

Crow, Barbara A. Radical Feminism: A documentary History. New York University Press.

Crowley, H., and S. Himmelweit. (eds). (1992). Knowing Women: Feminism and Knowledge. Polity.

Curthoys, Jean. (1997). Feminist Amnesia: The Wake of Women’s Liberation. Routledge.

Daly, Mary. (1978). Gyn/Ecology: The Metaethics of Radical Feminism. Boston: Beacon Press.

Daly, Mary. (1999). Quintessence. Realizing the Archaic Future: A Radical Elemental Feminist Manifesto. Beacon.

Davis, K. (2008). Intersectionality as buzzword: A sociology of science perspective on what makes a feminist theory successful. Feminist Theory, 9(1): 67-85.

de Beauvoir, Simone. (1961). The Second Sex. New York: Bantom Books.

Dean, Jodi. (ed.). (1997). Feminism and the New Democracy. London: Sage.

Deegan, Mary J. (1991). Women in Sociology: A Bio-Bibliographical Sourcebook. New York: Greenwood Press.

Deegan, Mary J. (1991). Women in Sociology: A Bio-Bibliographical Sourcebook. New York: Greenwood Press.

Delphy, Christine. (1984). Close to Home: A Materialist Analysis of Women’s Oppression. University of Massachusetts Press, Amherst.

Deutchman, Iva E. (1998). It’s (not) the victim in me: Gender and power in the 1990s. Women & Politics, 19(1).

Deutsch, F. M. (2007). Undoing Gender. Gender & Society, 21(1): 106-127.

Deutsch, F. M. (2007). Undoing Gender. Gender & Society, 21(1): 106-127.

Devor, Holly. (1989). Gender Blending: Confronting the Limits of Duality. Bloomington & Indianopolis: Indiana University Press

Dinnersten, Dorothy. (1976). The Mermaid and the Minotaur: Sexual Arrangements and Human Malaise. New York: Harper & Row Publishers.

DiQuinzio, Patrice, and Iris Marion Young. (eds). (1997). Feminist Ethics and Social Policy. Bloomington: Indiana University Press
Contents: Introduction / Patrice DiQuinzio and Iris Marion Young -- 1. Taking Dependency Seriously: The Family and Medical Leave Act Considered in Light of the Social Organization of Dependency Work and Gender Equality / Eva Feder Kittay -- 2. Reconciling Equality to Difference: Caring (F)or Justice for People With Disabilities / Anita Silvers -- 3. Feminist Ethics and Public Health Care Policies: A Case Study on the Netherlands / Selma Sevenhuijsen -- 4. The Combat Exclusion and the Role of Women in the Military / Judith Wagner DiCew -- 5. Fathers’ Rights, Mothers’ Wrongs? Reflections on Unwed Fathers’ Rights and Sex Equality / Mary L. Shanley -- 6. Does Comparable Worth Have Radical Potential? / Carolyn H. Magid -- 7. ‘Male-Order’ Brides: Immigrant Women, Domestic Violence, and Immigration Law / Uma Narayan -- 8. Intimate Danger: The Case for Preemptive Self-Defense / Sharon E. Hartline -- 9. Mixed Black and White Race and Public Policy / Naomi Zack. 10. Agency and Alliance in Public Discourses About Sexualities / Janet R. Jakobsen -- 11. ‘Undemocratic Afflictions’: A Feminist Response to the AIDs Epidemic / Kate Mehuron -- 12. Pornography: An Uncivil Liberty? / Alisa L. Carse -- 13. Beauty and Breast Implantation: How Candidate Selection Affects Autonomy and Informed Consent / Lisa S. Parker -- 14. Sex-Selective Abortion: A Relational Approach / Gail Weiss.

Donovan, Josephine. (1992). Feminist Theory: The Intellectual Traditions of American Feminism. New York: Continuum (2nd edition).

Donovan, Josephine. (2000). Feminist Theory. (Third ed.) Continuum Publishing.

Dowd, Maureen. (2006). Are Men Necessary? When sexes collide. New York: G.B. Putnam’s Sons.

Dworkin, Andrea. (1997). Life and Death: Unapologetic Writings on the Continuing War Against Women. New York: The Free Press.

Dworkin, Andrea. (2002). Heartbreak: The Political Memoir of a Feminist Militant.

Eagleton, Mary (ed.). (1996). Feminist Literary Theory: A Reader. 2nd ed., Cambridge, MA: Blackwell.

Eagleton, Mary (ed). (2003). A Concise Companion to Feminist Theory. Malden, MA: Blackwell.

Echols, Alice. (1989). Daring to be Bad: Radical Feminism in America, 1967-1975. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Eisenstein, Hester. (1984). Contemporary Feminist Thought. London & Sydney: Unwin.

Eisenstein, Hester. Gender Shock.

Eisenstein, Zillah. (1981). The Radical Future of Liberal Feminism. New York: Longmary.

Eistenstein, Hester. (1995). Inside Agitators: Australian Femocrats and the State. Allen & Unwin.

Eliot, Lise. (2009). Pink Brain, Blue Brain: How Small Differences Grow Into Troublesome Gaps-And What We Can Do About It.

Else-Mitchell, Rosalind, and Naomi Flutter. (eds). (1998). Talking Up: Young Women’s Take on Feminism. Melbourne: Spinifex

Elshtain, Jean Bethke. (1997). Real Politics: At the Center of Everyday Life. Baltimore & London: John Hopkins University Press .

England, P. (2010). The Gender Revolution. Gender & Society 24(2): 149-166.

England, P. (2011). Reassessing the Uneven Gender Revolution and its Slowdown. Gender & Society 25(1): 113-123.

England, Paula. (1999). The impact of feminist thought on sociology. Contemporary Sociology, May.

England, Paula. (2010). The Gender Revolution: Uneven and stalled. Gender & Society, 24(2): 149-166.

England, Paula. (ed.). (1993). Theory on Gender/Gender on Theory. New York: Aldine de Gruyter .

Enloe, Cynthia. (1989). Bananas, Beaches, and Bases: Making Feminist Sense of International Politics. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Epstein, Cynthia F. (1988). Deceptive Distinctions: Sex, gender, and the social order. New Haven & London: Yale University Press.

Evans, Mary. (2000). Feminism: Critical Concepts in Literary and Cultural Studies. 4 vols. Routledge.

Evans, Mary. (ed.). (1994). The Woman Question. (2nd edition), Sage.

Evans, Ruth. (ed.). (1998). Simone de Beauvoir, The Second Sex: New Interdisciplinary Studies. Manchester University Press.

Exchie, Catherine. (2000). Feminism, Social Movements, and the Globalization of Democracy. Westview Press.

Fallaize, Elizabeth. (ed.). (1998). Simone de Beauvoir: A Critical Reader. Routledge.

Faludi, Susan. (1991). Backlash: The Undeclared War Against American Women. New York: Crown Publishers

Farganis, Sondra. (1994). Situating Feminism: From Thought to Action. Sage.

Faust, Beatrice. (1995). Backlash? Balderdash! Where Feminism is Going Right. Sydney: University of New South Wales Press.

Feigen, Brenda. (2000). Not One of the Boys: Living Life as a Feminist. Alfred A. Knopf.

Feinman, Ilene Rose. (1999). Citizenship Rites: Feminist Soldiers and Feminist Antimilitarists. New York University Press.

Fels, Anna. (2005). Necessary Dreams: Ambition in Women’s Changing Lives.

Felski, Rita. (1995). The Gender Of Modernity. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Feree, Myra Marx, and Beth Hess. (2000). Controversy and Coalition: The new feminist movement across four decades of change. New York, NY: Routledge.

Ferree, Myra, and Beth Hess. (1994). Controversy and Coalition: The New Feminist Movement Across Three Decades of Change. New York: Twayne Publishers

Ferrier, Carole. (2003). Is feminism finished? Hecate, v.29 no.2: 6-22.

Finlay, Barbara. (2006). George W. Bush and the War on Women. New York: Zed Books.

Fisher, Sue, and Davis, Kathy. (eds). (1993). Negotiating at the Margins: The Gendered Discourses of Power and Resistance. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press .

Fox-Genovese, Elizabeth. (1996). Feminism Is Not the Story of My Life: How Today’s Feminist Elite Has Lost Touch with the Real Concerns of Women. New York: Doubleday.

Franzway, Suzanne, Court, Diane, and Connell, R.W. (1989). Staking a Claim: Feminism, Bureaucracy and the State. Sydney: Allen and Unwin.

Fraser, Nancy. (1989). Unruly Practices: Power, Discourse and Gender in Contemporary Social Theory. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Freedman, Estelle B. (2002). No Turning Back: The History of Feminism and the Future of Women. New York: Ballantine Books.

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Frye, Marilyn. (1992). Willful Virgin: Essays in Feminism, 1976-1992. Freedom, CA: The Crossing Press.

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Gender & Development, Volume 15 Issue 2, 2007;
Using gender-analysis frameworks: theoretical and practical reflections / Hannah Warren.
Feminist research methodologies and development: overview and practical application / Gwendolyn Beetham; Justina Demetriades.
Participation, values, and implementation: three research challenges in developing gender-sensitive indicators / Tessa Hochfeld; Shahana Rasool Bassadien.
The Peace and Conflict Gender Analysis: UNIFEM’s research in the Solomon Islands / Annalise Moser.
Appropriate gender-analysis tools for unpacking the gender-energy-poverty nexus / Joy Clancy; Fareeha Ummar; Indira Shakya; Govind Kelkar.
Deepening our understanding of community-based participatory research: lessons from work around reproductive rights in Zimbabwe / Hope Chigudu.
Achieving respondent-led research in Madagascar / Cathy Farnworth.
Reflections on the use of the life history method in researching rural African women: field experiences from Uganda and Zimbabwe / Doris M. Kakuru; Gaynor G. Paradza.
A neutral feminist observer? Observation-based research and the politics of feminist knowledge making / Sophie Llewelyn.

Gergen, Mary M. (2000). Feminist Reconstructions in Psychology: Narrative, Gender, and Performance. Sage Publications.

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Gilmore, Stephanie. (2012). Groundswell: Grassroots Feminist Activism in Postwar America. Routledge.

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Gordon, Linda. (ed.). Women, the State, and Welfare. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press.

Gordon, Linda. (ed.). Women, the State, and Welfare. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press.

Gottfried, Heidi. (ed.). (1996). Feminism And Social Change: Bridging Theory And Practice. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.

Gould, Carol. (ed.). (1997). Gender. Atlantic Highlands: Humanities Press.

Grant, Judith. (1993). Fundamental Feminism: Contesting the Core Concepts of Feminist Theory. New York & London: Routledge .

Grant, Judith. (1996). MacKinnon and Dworkin. Sage.

Graycar, Reg, and Jenny Morgan. (2004). Examining understandings of equality: one step forward, two steps back? [Paper in: Feminist Legal Academic Workshop. (2003): Legal Feminism, Now and Then. Davies, Margaret and Mack, Kathy (eds.).] Australian Feminist Law Journal, v. 20, June: 23-42.

Graycar, Reg, and Jenny Morgan. (2004). Thinking about equality. University of New South Wales Law Journal, v. 27, no. 3: 833-839.

Graycar, Reg; Morgan, Jenny. (2004). Examining understandings of equality: one step forward, two steps back? Australian Feminist Law Journal, v. 20 Jun: 23-42.

Greer, Germaine. (2000). The Whole Woman. Bantam Doubleday Dell.

Grewal, Inderpal, and Caren Kaplan. (eds). (2005). An Introduction to Women’s Studies: Gender In A Transnational World. McGraw-Hill College.
PART ONE: SOCIAL AND HISTORICAL CONSTRUCTIONS OF GENDER.
Introducing the Chapter.
SECTION 1: SEX DIFFERENCES AND CHANGING IDEAS OF GENDER.
Nelly Oudshoorn, ‘Sex and the Body’.
Emily Martin, ‘The Egg and the Sperm’.
Kathryn M. Ringrose, ‘Gender and Byzantine Culture’.
BOX: Joan Wallach Scott, ‘Gender the Politics of History’.
Charlotte Furth, ‘Androgynous Males and Deficient Females: Biology and Gender Boundaries in Sixteenth- and Seventeenth-Century China’.
Carole S. Vance, ‘Social Construction Theory: Problems in the History of Sexuality’.
SECTION 2: THE RISE OF WESTERN SCIENCE.
Linda Gordon, ‘Magic’.
Sheila Rowbotham, ‘Feminist Approaches to Technology’.
Anne Fausto-Sterling, ‘The Biological Connection’.
Stephan Jay Gould, ‘Women’s Brains’.
Udo Schuklenk, Edward Stein, Jacinta Kerin, and William Byne, ‘The Ethics of Genetic Research on Sexual Orientation’.
SECTION 3: THE MAKING OF RACE, SEX AND EMPIRE.
Ian F. Haney LÛpez, ‘The Social Construction of Race’.
Linda Gordon, ‘Malthusianism’.
Anna Davin, ‘Imperialism and Motherhood’.
Frank Dikkoter, ‘Race Culture: Recent Perspectives on the History of Eugenics’.
Evelynn M. Hammonds, ‘New Technologies of Race’.
SECTION 4: MEDICINE IN A HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE.
Nongenile Masithathu Zenani, ‘And So I Grew Up’.
Barbara Ehrenreich and Dierdre English, ‘Exorcising the Midwives’.
David Arnold, ‘Women and Medicine’.
Ben Barker-Benfield, ‘Sexual Surgery in Late-Nineteenth-Century America’.
Rogaia Abusharaf, ‘Unmasking Tradition’.
SECTION 5: POPULATION CONTROL AND REPRODUCTIVE RIGHTS: TECHNOLOGY AND POWER.
Susan Davis, ‘Contested Terrain: The Historical Struggle for Fertility Control’.
GRAPHIC: ‘The Price of Abortion’.
Angela Davis, ‘Reproductive Rights’.
Betsy Hartmann, ‘Family Matters’.
Committee on Women, Population and the Environment, ‘Call for a New Approach’.
Debra Harry, ‘The Human Genome Diversity Project: Implications for Indigenous Peoples’.
SECTION 6: STRATEGIZING HEALTH EDUCATION AND ADVOCACY.
Maureen Larkin, ‘Global Aspects of Health and Health Policy in Third World Countries’.
GRAPHIC: ‘Default Isnt Ours’.
Sandra Morgen, ‘Conceiving History’.
Nadia Farah, ‘The Egyptian Womens Health Book Collective’.
Andrea Densham, ‘CDC, NIH, ACS, FDA - Alphabet City: The Institutional and Organizational Terrain of Breast Cancer and AIDS Activism’.
Kathryn Carovano, ‘More Than Mothers and Whores: Redefining the AIDS Prevention Needs of Women’.
Sabine Russell, ‘The Role of Prostitution in South Asias Epidemic: Push for safe sex in red-light districts. ‘.
National Latina Health Organization, ‘Norplant Information Sheet’.
Refelcting on the Section.
PART TWO: GENDERED IDENTITIES IN NATIONS AND STATES.
Introducing the Chapter.
SECTION 7: CITIZENSHIP AND EQUALITY: THE PRIVATE/PUBLIC DIVIDE.
BOX: Geoffrey Ponton and Peter Gill, ‘Paradigms, models and Ideologies’.
Carole Pateman, ‘Feminist Critiques of the Public/Private Dichotomy’.
Amy Kaplan, ‘Manifest Domesticity’.
Mary Wollstonecraft, Excerpt from A Vindication of the Rights of Woman.
Jan Jindy Pettman, ‘Women and Citizenship’.
Athalia Molokomme, Lelobe Molema, Opha Dube, Motsei Madisa, Ruth Motsete, and Onalenna Selowane, ‘Citizenship: An Open Letter to the Attorney-General’.
SECTION 8: GENDER AND THE RISE OF THE MODERN STATE.
Jan Jindy Pettman, ‘Women, Gender, and the State’.
Jeffrey Weeks, ‘Power and the State’.
Margot Badran, ‘Competing Agenda: Feminists, Islam, and the State in Nineteenth-and Twentieth-Century Egypt’.
Gail Bederman, ‘Remaking Manhood through Race and ëCivilization’.
SECTION 9: NEW SOCIAL MOVEMENTS AND IDENTITY POLITICS.
Kathryn Woodward, ‘Concepts of Identity and Difference’.
Alexandra Kollontai, ‘Feminism and the Question of Class’.
KimberlÈ Crenshaw, ‘Mapping the Margins: Intersectionality, Identity Politics, and Violence against Women of Color’.
Alma Garc’a, ‘The Development of Chicana Feminist Discourse’.
Lisa Duggan, ‘Making it Perfectly Queer’.
SECTION 10: COMMUNITIES AND NATIONS.
BOX: Benedict Anderson, Excerpt from Imagined Communities.
Nira Yuval-Davis, ‘Gender and Nation’.
Cynthia Enloe, ‘Nationalism and Masculinity’.
Amitra Basu, ‘Feminism Inverted: The Gendered Imagery and Real Women of Hindu Nationalism’.
Kathleen M. Blee, ‘The First Ku Klux Klan’.
SECTION 11: FEMINIST ORGANIZING ACROSS BORDERS.
Leila J. Rupp, ‘The International First Wave’.
Farida Shaheed, ‘Controlled or Autonomous Identity and the Experience of the Network, Women Living Under Muslim Laws’.
Lepa Mladjenovic and Vera Litricin, ‘Belgrade Feminists 1992: Separation, Guilt, and Identity Crisis’.
Winnie Woodhull, ‘Global Feminists, Transnational Political Economies, Third World Cultural Production’.
Laura Hershey, ‘Disabled Women Organize Worldwide’.
PART THREE: REPRESENTATIONS, CULTURES, MEDIA, AND MARKETS.
Introducing the Chapter.
SECTION 12: WAYS OF SEEING: REPRESENTATION AND ART PRACTICES.
John Berger, Excerpts from Ways of Seeing.
Catherine King, ‘Making Things Mean: Cultural Representation in Objects’.
BOX: Griselda Pollock, ‘Women and Art History’.
GRAPHIC: Guerilla Girls, ‘Top Ten Ways to Tell if Youre an Art World Token’.
Suzanne Lustig, ‘How and Why Did the Guerilla Girls Alter the Art World Establishment in New York City, 1985-1995?’.
SECTION 13: ARTISTIC PRODUCTION AND RECEPTION.
Judith Fryer Davidov, ‘Prologue’.
Judith Halberstam, ‘Mackdaddy, Superfly, Rapper: Gender, Race, and Masculinity in the Drag King Scene’.
Andrea Weiss, ‘Female Pleasures and Perversions in the Silent and Early Sound Cinema’.
Lila Abu-Lughod, ‘The Interpretation of Culture(s) after Television’.
SECTION 14: GENDER AND LITERACY: THE RISE OF PRINT AND MEDIA CULTURES.
Stuart Ewen and Elizabeth Ewen, ‘The Bribe of Frankenstein’.
Rassundari Devi, ‘The Sixth Compostion’.
Pat Dean, ‘Literacy: Liberation of Lip Service?’.
M. S. Mlahleki, ‘Literacy: No Panacea for Womens Problems’.
William Wresch, ‘World Media’.
SECTION 15: REPRESENTING WOMEN IN COLONIAL CONTEXTS.
Judith Williamson, ‘Woman Is an Island’Femininity and Colonization’.
Catherine A. Lutz and Jane L. Collins, Excerpt from Reading National Geographic.
Marnia Lazreg, ‘Feminism and Difference’.
Sara Graham-Brown, Excerpt from Images of Women: The Portrayal of Women in Photography of the Middle East.
SECTION 16: CONSUMER CULTURE AND THE BUSINESS OF ADVERTISING.
Robert Bocock, ‘Gender and Consumption’.
Elaine S. Abelson, ‘Urban Women and the Emergence of Shopping’.
Jennifer Scanlon, Excerpt from Inarticulate Longings.
Amy Gluckman and Betsey Reed, ‘The Gay Marketing Moment”.
SECTION 17: CONSUMER BEAUTY CULTURE: COMMODIFYING THE BODY.
Rosalind Coward, ‘The Body Beautiful’.
Nancy Worcester, ‘Nourishing Ourselves’.
Roland Marchand, ‘Grotesque Moderne’.
Celestine Bohlen, ‘Italians Contemplate Beauty in a Caribbean Brow’.
Barry Bearak, ‘Ugliness in India over Miss World’.
Rone Tempest, ‘Barbie in the World Economy’.
Figure 17. 5: ‘Toys Are Serious Business for U. S. ‘.
SECTION 18: CYBERCULTURE.
Somini Sengupta, ‘When Do-Gooders Dont Know What Theyre Doing’.
Juana Maria Rodriguez, ‘‘Welcome to the Global Stageî: Confessions of a Latina Cyber-Slut’.
Vernadette V. Gonzalez and Robyn Magalit Rodriguez, ‘Filipina. com: Wives, Workers and Whores on the Cyberfrontier. ‘.
PART FOUR: GENDERING GLOBALIZATION AND DISPLACEMENT.
Introductory Essay.
SECTION 19: TRAVEL AND TOURISM.
Cynthia Enloe, ‘On the Beach: Sexism and Tourism’.
Mary Seacole, ‘Wonderful Adventures of Mrs. Seacole in Many Lands’.
Sylvia M. Jacobs, ‘Give a Thought to Africa: Black Women Missionaries in Southern Africa’.
Sylvia Chant, ‘Female Employment in Puerto Vallarta: A Case Study’.
SECTION 20: FORCED RELOCATIONS AND REMOVALS.
Lydia Potts, Excerpt from The World Labor Market: A History of Migration.
Wilma Mankiller and Michael Wallis, Excerpt from Mankiller: A Chief and Her People.
Phil Marfleet, ‘The Refugee’.
Ayesha Khan, ‘Afghan Refugee Womens Experience of Conflict and Disintegration’.
SECTION 21: DIASPORAS.
Stuart Hall, ‘From ëRoutes to Roots’.
Claudette Williams, ‘GalÖYou Come from Foreign’.
Mimi Nguyen, ‘Viet Nam Journal/ Journey’.
Ella Shohat, ‘Dislocated Identities: Reflections of an Arab Jew’.
SECTION 22: WOMEN, WORK, AND IMMIGRATION.
Evelyn Nakano Glenn, ‘Women and Labor Migration’.
Leslie Salzinger, ‘A Maid by Any Other Name: The Transformation of ëDirty Work by Central American Immigrants’.
Fig. 22. 1: Ads for Domestic Workers.
Rigoberta Mench˙, ‘A Maid in the Capital’.
Photo: ‘What They Were Thinking’.
Satoko Watenabe, ‘From Thailand to Japan: Migrant Sex Workers as Autonomous Subjects’.
SECTION 23: THE GENDER POLITICS OF ECONOMIC GLOBALIZATION.
Augusta Dwyer, ‘Welcome to the Border’.
Human Rights Watch, ‘Sex Discrimination in the Maquiladoras’.
BOX: Richard P. Appelbaum, ‘Nikes Business’.
Amber Ault and Eve Sandberg, ‘Our Policies, Their Consequences: Zambian Womens Lives under Structural Adjustment’.
BOX: ‘Questions and Answers About the IMF’.
Faye V. Harrison, ‘The Gendered Politics and Violence of Structural Adjustment: A View from Jamaica’.
SECTION 24: GLOBAL FOOD PRODUCTION AND CONSUMPTION.
Ecumenical Coalition for Economic Justice, ‘Tomasitos Guide to Economic Integration: A Whirlwind Tour with Your Guide Tomasito, the Tomato.
Martha McMahon, ‘Resisting Globalization: Women Organic Farmers and Local Food Systems’.
Helen Zweifel, ‘The Gendered Nature of Biodiversity Conservation’.
Nancy Worcester, ‘The Obesity of the Food Industry’.
CONCLUSION: FEMINIST FUTURES: TRANSNATIONAL PERSPECTIVES.
Concluding Comment.
Cynthia Enloe, ‘Beyond the Global Victim.
Reflecting on the Conclusion.

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Introduction: Ellen Lewin.
Part I. Discovering Women across Cultures
.
Introduction.
1. Belief and the Problem of Women and The “Problem” Revisited (Edwin Ardener).
2. A Note on the Division of Labor by Sex (Judith K. Brown).
3. Is Woman to Man as Nature is to Culture? (Sherry Ortner).
4. The Traffic in Women: Notes on the “Political Economy” of Sex (Gayle Rubin).
5. The Use and Abuse of Anthropology: Reflections on Feminism and Cross-Cultural Understanding (Michelle Z. Rosaldo).
6. Toward a Unified Theory of Class, Race, and Gender (Karen Brodkin).
Part II. Questioning Positionality
.
Introduction.
7. Writing against Culture (Lila Abu-Lughod).
8. My Best Informant’s Dress: The Erotic Equation in Fieldwork (Esther Newton).
9. Feminist Insider Dilemmas: Construction Ethnic Identity with Chicana Informants (Patricia Zavella).
10. Contingent Stories of Anthropology, Race, and Feminism (Paulla Ebron).
Part III. Interpreting Instability and Fluidity
.
Introduction.
11. Bringing the Family to Work: Women’s Culture on the Shop Floor (Louise Lamphere).
12. Procreation Stories: Reproduction, Nurturance, and Procreation in Life Narratives of Abortion Activists (Faye Ginsburg).
13. Ethnically Correct Dolls: Toying with the Race Industry (Elizabeth Chin).
14. Strategic Naturalizing: Kinship in an Infertility Clinic (Charis Thompson).
Part IV. Maintaining Commitments
.
Introduction.
15. Dirty Protest: Symbolic Overdetermination and Gender in Northern Ireland (Begoña Aretxaga).
16. Women’s Rights are Human Rights: The Merging of Feminine and Feminist: Interests among El Salvador’s Mothers of the Disappeared (CO-MADRES) (Lynn Stephen).
17. Searching for “Voices: Feminism, Anthropology, and the Global Debates over Female Genital Operations (Christine J. Walley).
18. Imagining the Unborn in the Ecuadoran Andes (Lynn M. Morgan).
Part V. Interpreting Instability and Fluidity
.
Introduction.
19. “Like a Mother to Them”: Stratified Reproduction and West Indian Childcare Workers and Employers in New York (Shellee Colen).
20. Femininity and Flexible Labor: Fashioning Class through Gender on the Global Assembly Line (Carla Freeman).
21. Tombois in West Sumatra: Constructing Masculinity and Erotic Desire (Evelyn Blackwood).
22 “What’s Identity Got to Do with It?” Rethinking Identity in Light of the Mati Work (Gloria Wekker).

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P
ART I: Myths, Theories, and Research.
Chapter 1: Masculinity and Femininity: Myths and Stereotypes
Sex Stereotypes
Sex or Gender: More Than a Question of Terminology? ?Sugar and Spice? or ?Snips and Snails?: The Content of Gender Stereotypes
Beyond Personality Traits: The Many Faces of Gender Stereotypes
Different and Unequal? The Evaluative Aspects of Gender Stereotypes
Gender and Other Stereotypes: Race/Ethnicity, Class, Age, Appearance, Sexual Orientation, Disability
The Process of Stereotyping
How Gender Stereotypes and Prejudice Affect Us
Gender Stereotypes and the Research Process
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 2: Theoretical Perspectives on Sex and Gender
Early Theories About Sex and Gender
Psychoanalytic/Identification Theories
Social Structure/Cultural Theories of Gender
Evolutionary Theories of Gender
Biosocial Model
Social Learning Theory/Social Cognitive Theory
Cognitive Theories
Social Interaction Process Theories
Perspectives on Difference
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 3: Researching Sex and Gender: Exploring the Whys and Hows
Asking Questions About Gender: Science and the Search for Truth
What Differences and Similarities Exist: Methods for Comparing the Sexes
Why Gender Differences Exist: Nature, Nurture, and the Interactionist Position
Biases and Pitfalls: Problems Encountered in the Study of Sex and Gender
Science and Androcentrism
A Transformational Psychology of Gender?
Summary
Key Terms
PART II: Behavior & Experience: Female?Male Similiarities and Differences
Chapter 4: Worlds Apart? Gender Differences in Social Behavior and Experience
Now You See It, Now You Don?t: Gender Differences in Context
Gender Differences in Social Behavior: A Sampling of Current Findings
What Happened to the Differences?
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 5: Biology and Environment: The Process of Becoming Female or Male
The Biological Process of Sexual Differentiation
Do Physical Sex Differences Have Implications for Behavior?
Gender-Roles: Variations in Normal Development
Gender Identity
Sexual Orientation
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 6: Perceptual and Cognitive Abilities: Gender Similarities and Differences
The Greater Male Variability Hypothesis
Gender Differences in Intellectual Performance
Explaining the Differences
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 7: Sexual Lives and Orientations
The Double Standard
The Physiology of Sexual Response
Sexual Activity
Explaining Gender Differences in Sexuality
Sexual Orientation
Sexuality and Power: Erotica, Pornography, and Coercive Sexuality
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 8: Hormonal and Reproductive Connections
The Menstrual Cycle
Hormones and the Male Experience
Pregnancy and Childbirth
Menopause
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 9: Mental and Physical Health: Stress, Change, and Adaptations
Vulnerability and Strength
Gender and Physical Health
Women, Men, and Mental Illness
Gender and Mental Health
Summary
Key Terms
PART III: Sex and Gender in Social Relationships
Chapter 10: Sex and Gender and Childhood: Constructing Gender
?Getting the Word?: Sources of Early Gender Learning
Constructing an Identity: The Relational and Individual Self
Friendship
Achievement
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 11: Family and Friends: Attachment, Intimacy, and Power
Close Relationships in Adulthood
Marriage: The Intimate Economic Partnership
Women and Men as Parents
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 12: Economic and Political Life: Power, Status, and Achievement
Where We Are Now: A Shortage of Women at the Top
Motivation: The Driving Force?
Defining Achievement and Power
Access to Resources
Resources, Strategies, and Political Power Power in Organizations and Institutions
Maintaining the Status Quo: How Hierarchies Perpetuate Themselves
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 13: Issues in the Workplace
Division of Labor by Sex
Sex Discrimination
Two Spheres in Contact: The Interaction of Family and Employment Issues
Work, Sexuality, and Power
Summary
Key Terms
Chapter 14: Justice, Equity, and Social Change
Gender and Conceptions of Justice
Gender and the Law
Social Change: Justice for All?
Summary
Key Terms
Epilogue
The Ties That Bind:
The Future of Sex and Gender
Glossary.

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Lorber, J. (2000). Using gender to undo gender: A feminist degendering movement. Feminist Theory, 1(1): 79-95.

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Lorber, Judith. (2005). Gender Inequality: Feminist Theories And Politics. Third Edition.
PART I. THE VARIETY OF FEMINISMS AND THEIR CONTRIBUTIONS TO GENDER EQUALITY.
A Brief History of Organized Feminism.
Feminism’s Second Wave.
Gender Inequality.
Feminist Theories.
Feminist Politics.
Feminism and the Gendered Social Order.
Types of Feminisms.
Continuities in Second Wave Feminism.
Organization of the Book.
Suggested Readings.
PART II. GENDER REFORM FEMINISMS.
Overview.
1. Liberal Feminism.
“Numbers: Minorities and Majorities” / Rosabeth Moss Kanter.
“Integrating Family and Work in the 21st Century” / Jerry A. Jacobs and Kathleen Gerson.
2. Marxist Feminism.
“Capitalism and Patriarchy” / Heidi Hartmann.
“Public and Private Patriarchies” / Myra Marx Ferree.
3. Socialist Feminism.
“Gender, Race, and Citizenship” / Evelyn Nakano Glenn.
“Redistribution, Recognition, and Cross-Redressing” / Nancy Fraser.
4. Post-Colonial Feminism.
“Gender and Development” / Edna Acosta-BelÉn and Christine E. Bose.
“Under Western Eyes at the Turn of the Century” / Chandra Talpede Mohanty.
PART III. GENDER RESISTANCE FEMINISMS.
Overview.
5. Radical Feminism.
“Sex and Violence” / Catharine A. MacKinnon.
“Maternal Thinking” / Sara Ruddick.
6. Lesbian Feminism.
“Romantic Friendship and Lesbian Love” / Lillian Faderman.
“Questions of Identity Revisited” / Arlene Stein.
7. Psychoanalytic Feminism.
“Oedipal Asymmetries and Heterosexual Knots”.
Nancy J. Chodorow.
“This Sex Which Is Not One” / Luce Irigaray.
8. Standpoint Feminism.
“The Nature of a Standpoint” / Nancy C. M. Hartsock.
“Where’s the Power?” / Patricia Hill Collins.
PART IV. GENDER REBELLION FEMINISMS.
Overview.
9. Multicultural/Multiracial Feminism.
“What Is Multiracial Feminism?” / Maxine Baca Zinn and Bonnie Thornton Dill.
“Nego-Feminism” / Obioma Nnaemeka.
10. Feminist Studies of Men.
“The Hegemony of Men” / Jeff Hearn.
“Gender, Class, and Terrorism” / Michael S. Kimmel.
11. Social Construction Feminism.
“Seeing and Doing Gender at Work” / Patricia Yancey Martin.
“Gender Lessons for Adults” / Barrie Thorne.
12. Postmodern Feminism.
“Gender, Sex, and Sexual Performativity” / Judith Butler.
“Thinking About Drag as Social Protest” / Leila J. Rupp and Verta Taylor.
13. Third-Wave Feminism.
“Sisters vs. Daughters” / Astrid Henry.
“Third-Wave Black Feminism?” / Kimberly Springer.
PART V. DO WE NEED A NEW FEMINISM?.
Gender Feminism and Difference Feminism.
New Directions in Feminist Research.
The View From Somewhere.
Feminist Politics and Multiple Identities.
A New Feminism.
Glossary.
Internet Sources.

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Top Girls? Young Women and the New Sexual Contract.
Illegible Rage: Post-Feminist Disorders.
What Not to Wear; Post-Feminist Symbolic Violence.
Conclusion; Inside and Outside the Feminist Academy.

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The Return of the Material: Cycles of Theoretical Fashion in Lesbian, Gay and Queer Studies / J. McLaughlin.
On the Evolution of Queer Studies: Lesbian Feminism, Queer Theory and Globalization / L. Garber.
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I. GENDER SOCIALIZATION AND PARENTING.
1. Nancy Chodorow, The Sexual Sociology of Adult Life.
2. David D. Gilmore, The Manhood Puzzle.
3. Barbara J. Risman, Necessity and the Invention of Mothering.
4. Ann Willard, Cultural Scripts for Mothering.
5. Patricia Hill Collins, Black Mother-Daughter Relationships.
II. GENDER AND WORK.
6. Barbara F. Reskin and Irene Padavic, The Doctrine of Separate Spheres.
7. Charlotte Perkins Gilman, The Yellow Wallpaper.
8. Betty Friedan, The Problem That Has No Name.
9. Arlie Hochschild and Anne Machung, Marriage in the Stalled Revolution.
10. Barbara R. Bergmann, What Is Affirmative Action?
11. Elizabeth Higginbotham, Black Professional Women: Job Ceilings and Employment Sectors.
III. GENDER AND SEXUALITY.
12. Deborah L. Tolman, Daring to Desire: Culture and the Bodies of Adolescent Girls.
13. Lillian B. Rubin, The Sexual Dilemma.
14. Michael Messner, Sexuality and Sexual Identity.
15. Benjamin P. Bowser, Social Class in Black Sexuality.
16. Becky W. Thompson, Childhood Lessons: Culture, Race, Class, and Sexuality.
17. John D’Emilio, Capitalism and Gay Identity.
18. Arlene Stein, Difference, Desire, and the Self.
IV. GENDER AND EDUCATION.
19. Peggy Orenstein, Unbalanced Equations: Girls, Math, and the Confidence Gap.
20. Barrie Thorne, Girls and Boys Together…But Mostly Apart: Gender Arrangements in Elementary Schools.
V. GENDER, MATH AND SCIENCE.
21. Ruth Hubbard, Fact Making and Feminism.
22. Ruth Bleier, Theories of Human Origins and Cultural Evolution: Man the Hunter.
23. Henry Etzkowitz, Carol Kemelgor, Michael Neuschatz, and Brian Uzzi, Athena Unbound: Barriers to Women in Academic Science and Engineering.
VI. GENDER AND RELIGION.
24. Fatima Mernissi, The Muslim Concept of Active Female Sexuality.
25. Susan A. Farrell, It’s Our Church, Too: Women’s Position in the Catholic Church Today.
26. Judith Plaskow, Setting the Problem, Laying the Ground.
VII. GENDER, HEALTH, AND ILLNESS.
27. Vicki S. Helgesen, Masculinity, Men’s Roles and Coronary Heart Disease.
28. Hortensia Amaro, Love, Sex, and Power: Considering Women’s Realities in HIV Prevention.
29. Roberta Satow, Where Has All the Hysteria Gone?
VIII. GENDER AND REPRODUCTIVE TECHNOLOGY.
30. Jennifer Strickler, The New Reproductive Technology: Problem or Solution?
31. Laura R. Woliver, Reproductive Technologies, Surrogacy Arrangements, and the Politics of Motherhood.
IX. GENDER AND POLITICS.
32. Linda Gordon, The Politics of Birth Control, 1920-1940: The Impact of Professionals.
33. Sally Avery Bermanzohn, The 1996 Welfare Law: Dismantling Aid to Families with Dependent Children.
X. GENDER AND THE LAW.
34. Rosemarie Skain, Defining Sexual Harassment.
35. Rosalind Pollack Petchesky, Protecting Family Integrity: The Rightward Drift in the Courts.
36. Anonymous, Nora.
XI. GENDER AND VIOLENCE.
37. Patricia Yancey Martin and Robert A. Hummer, Fraternities and Rape on Campus.
38. Alan Soble, Pornography in Capitalism: Powerlessness.
39. Kimberly A. Huisman, Wife Battering in Asian American Communities: Identifying the Service Needs of an Overworked Segment of the Population

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Contents;
FEMINISMS.
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A Future for Materialist Feminist Criticism?; C. Belsey.
Towards a More Feminist Criticism; A. Rich.
Under Western Eyes: Feminist Scholarship and Colonial Discourses; C. T. Mohanty.
MASCULINITIES.
Look Back in Anger: Men in the Fifties; L. Segal.
Mr. Nice (and Mr. Nasty); J. Rutherford.
Are You a Man or a Mouse?; H. Bhabha.
CONSTRUCTIONS OF GENDER.
The Medical Construction of a Gender: Case Management in Intersexed Infants; S. J. Kessler.
How to Build a Man; A. Fausto-Sterling.
Femininity and its Discontents; J. Rose.
Womanliness as a Masquerade; J. Riviere.
Joan Riviere and the Masquerade; S. Heath.
CURRENT DEVELOPMENTS AND FUTURE QUESTIONS.
Critically Queer; J. Butler.
Gender or Sex?; D. Elam.

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It Made Us Think Differently: Unger’s ‘Toward a Redefinition of Sex and Gender’ / Carmen Poulin (435-441).
The Subtleties of Meaning: Still Arguing After All These Years / Joan C. Chrisler (442-446).
On the Necessity of Distinguishing Between Sex and Gender / Marie-France Pichevin and Marie-Claude Hurtig (447-452).
Adding Gender to the Mix: A Commentary on ‘Toward a Redefinition of Sex and Gender’ / Meredith M. Kimball (453-458).
Feminist Questions, Feminist Answers: Towards a Redefinition / Alexandra Rutherford (459-464).
Redefinition Reviewed: What ‘Toward a Redefinition of Sex and Gender’ Can Offer Today / Rose Capdevila (465-469).
Meanings of Sex and Gender for a New Generation of Feminist Psychologists / Alyssa N. Zucker and Joan M. Ostrove (470-474).
Reconsidering ‘Sex’ and ‘Gender’: two Steps Forward, One Step Back / Eileen L. Zurbriggen and Aurora M. Sherman (475-480).
From Sex to gender and Back Again: Co-optation of a Feminist Language Reform / Mary Crawford and Annie Fox (481-486).
Afterword: From Inside and Out: Reflecting on a Feminist Politics of Gender in Psychology / Rhoda K. Unger (487-494).

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Introduction: Sex and Gender Through the Prism of Difference.
I. Perspectives on Sex, Gender, and Difference.
1. Anne Fausto-Sterling / The Five Sexes, Revisited.
2. Maxine Baca Zinn & Bonnie Thornton Dill / Theorizing Difference from Multiracial Feminism.
3. Deniz Kandiyoti / Bargaining with Patriarchy.
4. R W. Connell / Masculinities and Globalization.
5. Barbara Ehrenreich and Arlie Russell Hochschild / Global Woman.
6. Chandra Talpade Mohanty / Antiglobalization Pedagogies and Feminism.
II. BODIES, CONTROL AND RESISTANCE.
7. Jane Sprague Zones / Beauty Myths and Realities and Their Impact on Women’s Health.
8. Nomy Lamm / It’s a Big Fat Revolution.
9. Tamara Beauboeuf-Lafontant / Strong and Large Black Women? Exploring Relationships Between Deviant Womanhood and Weight.
10. Jen’nan Ghazal Read and John P. Bartkowski / To Veil or Not to Veil? A Case Study of Identity Negotiation Among Muslim Women in Austin, Texas.
11. Don Sabo / Doing Time, Doing Masculinity: Sports in Prison.
12. Betsy Lucal / What it Means to be Gendered Me: Life on the Boundaries of a Dichotomous Gender System.
VIOLENCE.
13. Cecilia Menjívar and Olivia Salcido / Immigrant Women and Domestic Violence: Common Experiences in Different Countries.
14. Afroza Anwary / Acid Violence and Medical Care Bangladesh: Women’s Activism as Carework.
15. Patricia Albanese / Nationalism, War, and Archaization of Gender Relations in the Balkans.
16. Michael Kimmel / Gender, Class, and Terrorism.
III. SEXUALITIES: SEXUAL RELATIONS, INTIMACY, POWER.
17. Karin A. Martin / “I couldn’t ever picture myself having sex.”: Gender Differences in Sex and Sexual Subjectivity.
18. Matthew C. Guttman / Male Discretion and Sexual Indiscretion in Working Class Mexico City.
19. Kevin Bales / Because She Looks Like a Child.
20. Julie O’Connell Davidson / The Sex Tourist, The Expatriate, His Ex-Wife, and her “Other”: The Politics of Loss, Difference, and Desire.
Sexuality and Identity.
21. Dennis Altman / The Globalization of Sexual Identities.
22. Michael A. Messner / Becoming 100% Straight.
23. Yen Le Espiritu / “Americans Have a Different Attitude”: Family, Sexuality, and Gender in Filipina American Lives.
IV. IDENTITIES.
24. Audre Lorde / Age, Race, Class, and Sex: Women Redefining Difference.
25. Elliott Femynye Bat Tzedek / The Rights and Wrongs of Identity Politics and Sexual Identities.
26. Almas Sayeed / Chappals and Gym Shorts: An Indian Muslim Woman in the Land of Oz.
27. Karen D. Pyke and Denise L. Johnson / Asian American Women and Racialized Femininities: “Doing” Gender Across Cultural Worlds.
28. Peggy McIntosh / White Privilege: Unpacking the Invisible Knapsack.
V. FAMILIES, MOTHERHOOD, FATHERHOOD.
29. Patricia Hill Collins / The Meaning of Motherhood in Black Culture and Black Mother-Daughter Relationships.
30. Lisa J. Udell / Revision and Resistance: The Politics of Native Women’s Motherwork.
31. Pierrette Hondagneu-Sotelo and Ernestine Avila / “I’m Here but I’m There”: The Meanings of Latina Transnational Motherhood.
32. Marcia C. Inhorn / “The Worms are Weak”: Male Infertility and Patriarchal Paradoxes in Egypt.
WORK AND FAMILIES.
33. Pei-Chia Lan / Maid or Madam? Filipina Migrant Workers and the Continuity of Domestic Labor.
34. M. Patricia Fernández Kelly / Delicate Transactions: Gender, Home, and Employment Among Hispanic Women.
35. Elizabeth Higginbotham and Lynn Weber / Moving Up with Kin and Community: Upward Social Mobility for Black and White Women.
36. Kathryn Edin / What Do Low-Income Single Mothers Say About Marriage?.
VI. CONSTRUCTING GENDER IN THE WORKPLACE.
37. Peter Levin / Gendering the Market: Temporality, Work, and Gender on a National Futures Exchange.
38. Patti A. Giuffre and Christine L. Williams / Boundary Lines: Labeling Sexual Harassment in Restaurants.
39. Karen J. Hossfield / “Their Logic Against Them”: Contradictions in Sex, Race, and Class in Silicon Valley.
40. Pierrette Hondagneu-Sotelo / Go Away. But Stay Close Enough.
VII. EDUCATION AND SCHOOLS.
41. Ann Arnett Ferguson / Naughty by Nature.
42. Julie Bettie / How Working-Class Chicas Get Working-Class Lives.
43. Nancy Lopez / Homegrown: How the Family Does Gender.
44. Yoshiko Nozaki / Feminism, Nationalism, and the Japanese Textbook Controversy Over “Comfort Women”.
VIII. POPULAR CULTURE.
45. Barry Glassner / Black Men: How to Perpetuate Prejudice Without Really Trying.
46. Catherine A. Lutz and Jane L. Collins / The Color of Sex: Postwar Photographic Histories of Race and Gender in National Geographic Magazine.
47. Susan Jane Gilman / Klaus Barbie, and Other Dolls I’d Like to See.
48. Mimi Schippers / Sexuality and Gender Maneuvering.
49. Laurie Kendall / “Oh No! I’m a Nerd!” Hegemonic Masculinity on an Online Forum.
IX. CHANGE AND POLITICS.
50. King-To Yeung and Mindy Stombler / Gay and Greek: The Identity Paradox of Gay Fraternities.
51. Mary Pardo / Mexican American Women, Grassroots Community Activists: “Mothers of East Los Angeles”.
52. Radhika Gajjala and Annapurna Mamidipudi / Cyberfeminism, Technology, and International “Development”.
53. Kevin Powell / Confessions of a Recovering Misogynist.

Zucker, Alyssa N. (2004). Disavowing Social Identities: What It Means When Women Say, “I’m Not A Feminist, But.” Psychology of Women Quarterly, December, Vol. 28 Issue 4.

 

Feminist journals

 

Affilia: Journal Of Women And Social Work

Australian Feminist Studies

European Journal of Women’s Studies

Feminism & Psychology

Feminist Review (US)

Feminist Media Studies

Feminist Studies

Feminist Teacher

Feminist Theory (began April 2000, Sage)

Frontiers: A Journal of Women’s Studies (New Mexico)

Gender & Society

Hecate (Australia)

Hypatia (US)

International Feminist Journal of Politics (began 1999. Routledge)

Journal of Gender Studies

Journal of Interdisciplinary Gender Studies (Australia)

NORA: Nordic Journal of Women’s Studies

Resources for Feminist Research (Canada)

Sex Roles

Signs

Social Politics: International Studies in Gender, State & Society

Studies on Women Abstracts

Women & Politics (Haworth Press)

Women: A Cultural Review

Women’s Studies International Forum

Women’s Studies Quarterly (US)