Bell, Diane, and Renate Klein. (1990). Radical feminism: Critique and construct. In Gunew, S. (ed.) Feminist knowledge: Critique and construct, pp. 271-303.
Bell, Diane, and Renate Klein. (eds). (1996). Radically Speaking: Feminism Reclaimed. Melbourne: Spinifex.
Crow, Barbara A. (2000). Radical Feminism: A Documentary Reader. New York University Press.
Echols, Alice. (1989). Daring to be Bad: Radical Feminism in America, 1967-1975. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
Jaggar, Alison M. (1983). Feminist Politics and Human Nature, Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield. (See relevant chapters.)
Johnson, Allan G. (1997). The Gender Knot: Unraveling our Patriarchal Legacy. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.[Chapters 1-3 here]
Kiraly, Miranda, and Meagan Tyler (eds.). (2015). Freedom Fallacy: The Limits Of Liberal Feminism. Connor Court Publishing.
INTRODUCTION — Miranda Kiraly and Meagan Tyler
PART I: CHOICE AND THE INDIVIDUAL
Not your father’s Playboy , not your mother’s feminist movement: feminism in porn culture —Rebecca Whisnant
‘I do what I want, fuck yeah!’: moving beyond ‘a woman’s choice’ — Meghan Murphy
Depoliticising the personal: individualising body image and disordered eating in The Beauty Myth — Natalie Jovanovski
Questioning ‘choice’ and ‘agency’ in the mail-order bride industry — Kaye Quek
Feminism and the neoliberal state — Margaret Thornton
PART II: FEMINISM AND FREEDOM
The illusion of progress: a betrayal of women from both ends of the political spectrum — Miranda Kiraly
The making of women’s unfreedom: sexual harassment as harm — Helen Pringle
Entitled to be free: exposing the limits of choice — Shakira Hussein and Camille Nurka
‘We love make-up, romance, high heels and men, of course’: the contradictions of ‘pop feminism’ — Kate Farhall
Business as usual, rebranded as ethics: the whitewashing of systemic injustice — Laura McNally
PART III: SEXUALITY
A line line between pleasure and pain? On the issue of ‘choosing’ sexual violence — Laura Tarzia
A human right to prostitute others?: Amnesty International and the privileging of the male orgasm — Caroline Norma
If pornography is sex education, what does it teach? — Meghan Donevan
The oppression that dare not speak its name? Silences around heterosexuality in contemporary feminism — Julia Long
PART IV: ACTIVISM AND CHANGE
Political not generational: getting real about the second wave — Finn Mackay
Abuse masked as a ‘cultural practice’: speaking out against female genital mutilation — Naela Rose
For the sake of equality: moving towards the Nordic Model of prostitution law in Canada — Teresa Edwards
Saying ‘I don’t’: moving beyond marriage — Meagan Tyler
Building feminism, resisting porn culture: where to from here? — Rebecca Whisnan.
Mackay, Finn. (2015). Radical Feminism: Feminist activism in movement. London: Palgrave.Mackay, F. (2015). Political not generational: Getting real about contemporary UK radical feminism. Social Movement Studies, 14(4), 427-442.
Nobre, Andreia. (2020). The Grumpy Guide To Radical Feminism: Rants about feminine stereotypes and mainstream whataboutery.
Thompson, Denise. (2001). Radical Feminism Today. London: Sage.
Tong, Rosemarie. (2009). Feminist Thought: A More Comprehensive Introduction. 3rd edition. Boulder, Colorado: Westview Press (Chapter on radical feminism).