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How Gendered Discourse Perpetuates Bias | Dr. Stephanie Barnes Taylor | TEDxWilmingtonWomen
 
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If we want to develop great leaders we can no longer use gendered discourse to describe leadership. Although more blatant forms of sexism exist, gender stereotypes remain. There is a double standard when it comes to leadership styles between male and female leadership stereotypes. Stephanie talks about how to change the social influences that perpetuates these stereotypes. Dr. Taylor is the CEO of The Fruition Group, LLC, a company that specializes in leadership development and strategic planning solutions. Stephanie embraces the choice to create opportunities! A former corporate attorney and executive, Stephanie works with women to help them find their inner leader through her transformational coaching program, Fabulous University, where women learn to lead with brilliance! She is a published author and professional coach. She received her law degree from Harvard Law School and her doctorate in Organizational Leadership from The Chicago School of Professional Psychology. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 2424 TEDx Talks
Discourse - Feminist understanding in the new millennium
 
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A discourse by Ilina Sen, Professor, TISS.
Views: 564 Rajya Sabha TV
Mod-01 Lec-40 Deconstruction, feminism, discourse theory etc.
 
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Aspects of Western Philosophy by Dr. Sreekumar Nellickappilly,Department of Humanities and Social Sciences,IIT Madras.For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.ac.in
Views: 8704 nptelhrd
Writing & Publishing Tips : What Is Feminist Criticism?
 
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Feminist criticism is literary criticism that deals exclusively with female characters, women's issues and how the female roles in a story, novel or play affect the plot and other characters. Concentrate on how women are presented in a story when writing feminist criticism with help from a writer and instructor in this free video on writing criticism. Expert: Laura Turner Bio: Laura Turner received her B.A. in English from the University of the South in Sewanee, Tenn., graduating magna cum laude with honors. Her plays have been seen and heard from Alaska to Tennessee. Filmmaker: Todd Green
Views: 6990 eHow
Mod-04 Lec-29 Feminist Criticism
 
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English Language and Literature by Dr. Liza Das & Dr. Krishna Barua,Department of Humanities and Social Sciences,IIT Guwahati.For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.ac.in
Views: 6889 nptelhrd
Judith Butler: Your Behavior Creates Your Gender
 
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Nobody is born one gender or the other, says the philosopher. "We act and walk and speak and talk in ways that consolidate an impression of being a man or being a woman." Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/your-behavior-creates-your-gender Follow Big Think here: YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/bigthink Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BigThinkdotcom Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigthink Transcript: It's one thing to say that gender is performed and that is a little different from saying gender is performative.  When we say gender is performed we usually mean that we've taken on a role or we're acting in some way and that our acting or our role playing is crucial to the gender that we are and the gender that we present to the world.  To say that gender is performative is a little different because for something to be performative means that it produces a series of effects. We act and walk and speak and talk in ways that consolidate an impression of being a man or being a woman. I was walking down the street in Berkeley when I first arrived several years ago and a young woman who was I think in high school leaned out of her window and she yelled, "Are you a lesbian?", and she was looking to harass me or maybe she was just freaked out or she thought I looked like I probably was one or wanted to know and I thought to myself well I could feel harassed or stigmatized, but instead I just turned around and I said yes I am and that really shocked her. We act as if that being of a man or that being of a women is actually an internal reality or something that is simply true about us, a fact about us, but actually it's a phenomenon that is being produced all the time and reproduced all the time, so to say gender is performative is to say that nobody really is a gender from the start.  I know it's controversial, but that's my claim. Think about how difficult it is for sissy boys or how difficult it is for tomboys to function socially without being bullied or without being teased or without sometimes suffering threats of violence or without their parents intervening to say maybe you need a psychiatrist or why can't you be normal. So there are institutional powers like psychiatric normalization and there are informal kinds of practices like bullying which try to keep us in our gendered place. I think there is a real question for me about how such gender norms get established and policed and what the best way is to disrupt them and to overcome the police function. It's my view that gender is culturally formed, but it's also a domain of agency or freedom and that it is most important to resist the violence that is imposed by ideal gender norms, especially against those who are gender different, who are nonconforming in their gender presentation.
Views: 625634 Big Think
Post-structuralist discourse analysis  by Dr Maurice Nagington
 
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Discourse analysis has been used to examine how a wide range of issues such as race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality, and capitalism function to structure social, psychological and political (in)action(s). For more methods resources see: http://www.methods.manchester.ac.uk
Views: 1487 methodsMcr
Gender Studies and Feminist Research - Faculty Spotlight with Karen Balcom
 
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McMaster's Gender Studies & Feminist Research is an exciting interdisciplinary program. We accept students from a wide variety of backgrounds who are interested in the study of gender, sexuality and feminism. For more information visit our website: http://gsfr.mcmaster.ca/
Views: 998 McMaster Humanities
Stuart Hall - Race, Gender, Class in the Media
 
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Jamaican-British cultural historian Stuart Hall gives us the tools to understand how representation is always imbued with ideology - and how to subvert it. Follow #MediaTheorised, an online project by Al Jazeera English’s media analysis show The Listening Post Facebook: /AJListeningPost Twitter: @AJListeningPost Narrated by Natalie Jeffers, co-founder Black Lives Matter UK Designed and animated by Ilze Juhnevica & Zahra Warsame
Views: 56533 Al Jazeera English
Faculty Research Panel - Gender & Women's Studies, UC Berkeley
 
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Mel Y. Chen (link to: http://womensstudies.berkeley.edu/about/profile/faculty/22) Assistant Professor, Gender & Women's Studies Mel Chen, a GWS Assistant Professor and Interim Vice Chair for Research, has a PhD in linguistics and works at the intersection of critical race theory, science studies, linguistics, sexuality, and disability studies, with articles in Women and Performance, GLQ and Discourse. Mel's book, Animacies: Biopolitics, Racial Mattering, and Queer Affect, is forthcoming in 2012. Leslie Salzinger (link to: http://womensstudies.berkeley.edu/about/profile/faculty/25) Associate Professor, Gender & Women's Studies GWS Associate Professor Leslie Salzinger is an ethnographer exploring the gendering of transnational political economy and the production of gender within that space. Her first book focused on the feminization of transnational assembly. Her current work analyzes peso-dollar exchange as a locus of Mexico's metamorphosis from "developing nation" into "emerging market". Barrie Thorne (link to: http://womensstudies.berkeley.edu/about/profile/faculty/17) Professor, Gender & Women's Studies Professor and Interim Chair of Gender and Women's Studies, Barrie Throne has a joint appointment in Sociology. She researches gender, social class, immigration, racial ethnicity and the experiences of children growing up in Oakland. Many thanks to the Li Ka Shing Foundation for their generous support and sponsorship of this event. (link to: http://www.lksf.org/en)
Views: 5411 UC Berkeley Events
23. Queer Theory and Gender Performativity
 
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Introduction to Theory of Literature (ENGL 300) In this lecture on queer theory, Professor Paul Fry explores the work of Judith Butler in relation to Michel Foucault's History of Sexuality. Differences in terminology and methods are discussed, including Butler's emphasis on performance and Foucault's reliance on formulations such as "power-knowledge" and "the deployment of alliance." Butler's fixation with ontology is explored with reference to Levi-Strauss's concept of the raw and the cooked. At the lecture's conclusion, Butler's interrogation of identity politics is compared with that of postcolonial and African-American theorists. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Introduction to Judith Butler: What Is Sexuality? 03:46 - Chapter 2. Foucault and the Deployment of Alliance 14:53 - Chapter 3. Performing Gender 24:10 - Chapter 4. The Political Agenda of Gender Theory 33:39 - Chapter 5. Foucault's Method, Butler's Method 46:20 - Chapter 6. The Gendering of Reading Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://open.yale.edu/courses This course was recorded in Spring 2009.
Views: 161943 YaleCourses
Feminist Methodology
 
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Subject:Sociology Paper: Sociology of genders
Views: 552 Vidya-mitra
What is FEMINIST THEORY? What does FEMINIST THEORY mean? FEMINIST THEORY meaning & explanation
 
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What is FEMINIST THEORY? What does FEMINIST THEORY mean? FEMINIST THEORY meaning - FEMINIST THEORY definition - FEMINIST THEORY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Feminist theory is the extension of feminism into theoretical, fictional, or philosophical discourse. It aims to understand the nature of gender inequality. It examines women's social roles, experience, interests, chores, and feminist politics in a variety of fields, such as anthropology and sociology, communication, psychoanalysis, home economics, literature, education, and philosophy. Feminist theory focuses on analyzing gender inequality. Themes explored in feminism include discrimination, objectification (especially sexual objectification), oppression, patriarchy, stereotyping, art history and contemporary art, and aesthetics. Feminist theories first emerged as early as 1794 in publications such as A Vindication of the Rights of Woman by Mary Wollstonecraft, "The Changing Woman", "Ain’t I a Woman", "Speech after Arrest for Illegal Voting", and so on. "The Changing Woman" is a Navajo Myth that gave credit to a woman who, in the end, populated the world. In 1851, Sojourner Truth addressed women’s rights issues through her publication, "Ain’t I a Woman." Sojourner Truth addressed the issue of women having limited rights due to men's flawed perception of women. Truth argued that if a woman of color can perform tasks that were supposedly limited to men, then any woman of any color could perform those same tasks. After her arrest for illegally voting, Susan B. Anthony gave a speech within court in which she addressed the issues of language within the constitution documented in her publication, "Speech after Arrest for Illegal voting" in 1872. Anthony questioned the authoritative principles of the constitution and its male gendered language. She raised the question of why women are accountable to be punished under law but they cannot use the law for their own protection (women could not vote, own property, nor themselves in marriage). She also critiqued the constitution for its male gendered language and questioned why women should have to abide by laws that do not specify women. Nancy Cott makes a distinction between modern feminism and its antecedents, particularly the struggle for suffrage. In the United States she places the turning point in the decades before and after women obtained the vote in 1920 (1910–1930). She argues that the prior woman movement was primarily about woman as a universal entity, whereas over this 20-year period it transformed itself into one primarily concerned with social differentiation, attentive to individuality and diversity. New issues dealt more with woman's condition as a social construct, gender identity, and relationships within and between genders. Politically this represented a shift from an ideological alignment comfortable with the right, to one more radically associated with the left. Susan Kingsley Kent says that Freudian patriarchy was responsible for the diminished profile of feminism in the inter-war years, others such as Juliet Mitchell consider this to be overly simplistic since Freudian theory is not wholly incompatible with feminism. Some feminist scholarship shifted away from the need to establish the origins of family, and towards analyzing the process of patriarchy. In the immediate postwar period, Simone de Beauvoir stood in opposition to an image of "the woman in the home". De Beauvoir provided an existentialist dimension to feminism with the publication of Le Deuxieme Sexe (The Second Sex) in 1949. As the title implies, the starting point is the implicit inferiority of women, and the first question de Beauvoir asks is "what is a woman"?. Woman she realizes is always perceived of as the "other", "she is defined and differentiated with reference to man and not he with reference to her". In this book and her essay, "Woman: Myth & Reality", de Beauvoir anticipates Betty Friedan in seeking to demythologise the male concept of woman. "A myth invented by men to confine women to their oppressed state. For women it is not a question of asserting themselves as women, but of becoming full-scale human beings." "One is not born, but rather becomes, a woman", or as Toril Moi puts it "a woman defines herself through the way she lives her embodied situation in the world, or in other words, through the way in which she makes something of what the world makes of her". Therefore, woman must regain subject, to escape her defined role as "other", as a Cartesian point of departure. In her examination of myth, she appears as one who does not accept any special privileges for women. Ironically, feminist philosophers have had to extract de Beauvoir herself from out of the shadow of Jean-Paul Sartre to fully appreciate her.
Views: 26542 The Audiopedia
Capsule 5 -  Féminisme et Transphobie
 
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Bibliographie : Bettcher, T. (2017). Trans Feminism: Recent Philosophical Developments. Philosophy Compass, 12(11), p.e12438. Espineira, K. and Bourcier, M. (2016). Transfeminism. TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly, 3(1-2), pp.84-94. Forbidden discourse: The silencing of feminist criticism of “gender” (2013) Récupéré de : https://feministuk.wordpress.com/2013/08/19/forbidden-discourse-the-silencing-of-feminist-criticism-of-gender/ Gender critical forum [communauté internet], https://www.reddit.com/r/GenderCritical/ Gender Identity Watch [site internet complet] https://genderidentitywatch.com/ Jeffreys, S. and Gottschalk, L. (2014). Gender Hurts: A Feminist Analysis of the Politics of Transgenderism. Routledge, p.224p. Koyama, Emi (2001), Transfeminism manifesto. Récupéré de http://eminism.org/readings/pdf-rdg/tfmanifesto.pdf Murphy, M., (2017)“TERF’ isn’t just a slur, it’s hate speech” http://www.feministcurrent.com/2017/09/21/terf-isnt-slur-hate-speech/ Raymond, J. (1994). The transsexual empire. New York: Teachers College Press. Russ, J. and Daly, M. (1979). “Gyn/Ecology: The Metaethics of Radical Feminism”. Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies, 4(1), p.68.
Views: 434 Les 3sex
Gender Discourse
 
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Gender Discourse : Co-Education - Boon or Bane?
Views: 1474 Lok Sabha TV
Feminism research methodologies
 
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Dr. Adrienne Barnett Feminism research methodologies
Views: 473 AhliaUniversityBH
Peter - Research Fellow - Sexualities and Gender Research Network
 
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The Master of Social Science allows you to select areas of study according to your personal interest and professional need. Critical and reflective professional practice is enhanced through core units in social theory, research methods and a research project. In addition, you are able to choose specialist professional units from a wide range available in other Western Sydney University postgraduate programs. Western Sydney University offers a unique range of choices in the Master of Social Science and many units are available in flexible modes that recognise your competing demands of study, work and family. You may choose from among 'specialist' units with specialist lecturers who emphasise contemporary social and professional relevance. The course also provides a core of social science studies in research methods, theory and their applications
Psychoanalytic feminism
 
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Subject:Social Work Education Paper:Gender and Social Work
Views: 3163 Vidya-mitra
Critical discourse analysis
 
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Critical discourse analysis is an interdisciplinary approach to the study of discourse that views language as a form of social practice. Scholars working in the tradition of CDA generally assume that social practice and linguistic practice constitute one another and focus on investigating how societal power relations are established and reinforced through language use. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 19086 Audiopedia
Legal Discourses on Gender and Migration
 
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Thematic Area 5: Legal Discourses on Gender and Migration Panel 4: Legal Discourses on Female Migration Chair: Lorenzo Gabrielli, Pompeu Fabra University » Who are the “Virtuous” Taiwanese Women? Surveillance, Survival and Law, Yi-Chien Chen, Shih Hsin University (Taiwan) » Forced Displacement, Transitional Justice and Women’s Empowerment, Marta Gil, University of Valencia (Spain) » Women, Work and EU Citizenship, Sandra Mantu, Radboud University Nijmegen (The Netherlands) » Women in the Flemish Labour Market: Disempowerment through Sticky Floors?, Kate Neyts, UNU-CRIS (Belgium) This panel examines, from an academic perspective, legal and policy discourses on gender and migration. It considers questions of justice, regional frameworks for rights and citizenship, and normative discourses that impact on nationality and citizenship policies, drawing upon cases from different parts of the world. In particular, it includes discussions of who the beneficiaries of free movement rules are, questions of forced-displacement and how naturalization laws are connected with gender discrimination.
Views: 164 UN University
Key Terms in Gender and Sexuality Studies
 
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Key terms used in gender and sexuality studies.
Discriminatory Discourse and The Role of The Media #1
 
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The panel titled 'Discriminatory Discourse and The Role of The Media' organized by the Hrant Dink Foundation in collaboration with Istanbul Bilgi University Sociology Department has been realized. Prof. Teun van Dijk, one of the world's most prominent scholars in the field of critical discourse studies and Prof. Charles Husband, internationally known with his work on media and ethnic diversity gave two talks under the moderation of Prof. Arus Yumul, professor of sociology at Istanbul Bilgi University. Charles Husband focused on its core roots followed by the role of the media in disseminating such discourse. As the roots of hate speech, he focused on historical trajectories of ingroup identity development in relation with historical construction of categorical antipathies. He then added that even if the raw material of hate speech can be found in the historical cultural deposits, it is not sufficient to explain why such discourse still has an appeal and relevance in the comptemporary world. He asserted that in order to explain the powerful venomous content of hate speech we need to understand the ego involvement of individuals in this process. In the contemporary world where there is rapid change and where the nation state can no longer guarantee security and stability, the zeitgeist is characterised by uncertanity and stress where individuals feel both realistic and symbolic threats. These factors combined with the historically developed negative stereotypes result in the legitimization of such discourse. He continued his talk by focusing on the media as a powerful instrument for disseminating such discourse. He emphasized the fact that such discourse does not find its way into the media by a "random process of journalistic xenophobia" but rather is a logical expression of political economy that must be understood through patterns of ownership and control shaping the editorial policy. www.nefretsoylemi.org/en
Ali Hashmi on Ideology and Text: Classifying and Analyzing Discourse using Machine Learning
 
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We can use technology to uncover patterns in data. But it's much harder to uncover an "ideology" embedded in text. In this talk, Ali Hashmi -- a researcher at the MIT Center for Civic Media -- discusses a tool he has created that uses data-driven approaches for classifying discourse in news media. Using an analysis of discourse on Islam in the mainstream media, the tool reveals how media coverage in several mainstream news sources tends to contextualize Muslims largely as a group embroiled in conflict at a disproportionately large level. More info on this event here: https://cyber.law.harvard.edu/events/luncheon/2015/06/Hashmi
The Other Side of Norm Criticism | Sara Edenheim | TEDxUmeå
 
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The widespread idea that norm-breaking is radical and will lead to change is based on an idea of norms as autonomous and without connections to that which is marginalized. It is part of a more general discourse of liberal inclusion where identities are seen as existing as free entities with no constituting relationships, histories or desires. My point is that today’s norm-breaking discourse suffers from a problematic moralism and will run the risk of reproducing the already prevalent political order, where social inequalities become a matter of personal responsibilities of doing “the right thing”, rather than a collective and democratic demand. She is a associate professor in History and Gender Studies at Umeå University, Sweden. Her fields of research are critical philosophy of history, critical policy analysis and feminist theory. Currently, she is working on a project, financed by the Swedish Research Council, concerning the political implementation of tolerance and its impacts on possible alternative democracies. She has published in both scientific and public contexts, and teaches at Umeå Centre for Gender Studies. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 1398 TEDx Talks
What is QUEER THEORY? What does QUEER THEORY mean? QUEER THEORY meaning, definition & explanation
 
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What is QUEER THEORY? What does QUEER THEORY mean? QUEER THEORY meaning - QUEER THEORY definition - QUEER THEORY explanation. Queer theory is a field of post-structuralist critical theory that emerged in the early 1990s out of the fields of queer studies and women's studies. Queer theory includes both queer readings of texts and the theorisation of 'queerness' itself. Heavily influenced by the work of Lauren Berlant, Leo Bersani, Judith Butler, Lee Edelman, Jack Halberstam, David Halperin, José Esteban Munoz, and Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, queer theory builds both upon feminist challenges to the idea that gender is part of the essential self and upon gay/lesbian studies' close examination of the socially constructed nature of sexual acts and identities. Whereas gay/lesbian studies focused its inquiries into natural and unnatural behaviour with respect to homosexual behaviour, queer theory expands its focus to encompass any kind of sexual activity or identity that falls into normative and deviant categories. Italian feminist and film theorist Teresa de Lauretis coined the term "queer theory" for a conference she organized at the University of California, Santa Cruz in 1990 and a special issue of Differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies she edited based on that conference. Queer theory "focuses on mismatches between sex, gender and desire." Queer has been associated most prominently with bisexual, lesbian and gay subjects, but its analytic framework also includes such topics as cross-dressing, intersex, gender ambiguity and gender-corrective surgery. Queer theory's attempted debunking of stable (and correlated) sexes, genders, and sexualities develops out of the specifically lesbian and gay reworking of the post-structuralist figuring of identity as a constellation of multiple and unstable positions. Queer theory examines the constitutive discourses of homosexuality developed in the last century in order to place "queer" in its historical context, and surveys contemporary arguments both for and against this latest terminology. Queer theory is derived largely from post-structuralist theory, and deconstruction in particular. Starting in the 1970s, a range of authors brought deconstructionist critical approaches to bear on issues of sexual identity, and especially on the construction of a normative "straight" ideology. Queer theorists challenged the validity and consistency of heteronormative discourse, and focused to a large degree on non-heteronormative sexualities and sexual practices. The term queer theory was introduced in 1990, with Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, Judith Butler, Adrienne Rich and Diana Fuss (all largely following the work of Michel Foucault) being among its foundational proponents.
Views: 24907 The Audiopedia
Magda Zaborowska - “Erasure, Overlay, Manipulation: James Baldwin’s Queer Dwellings”
 
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Magda Zaborowska is a professor in the Departments of American Culture and Afroamerican and African Studies at the University of Michigan Ann Arbor. Her research and teaching fields include literary and cultural studies approaches to intersections of social space and transatlantic discourses on race, nationality, sexuality, and gender; African American literature; immigrant ethnicities, feminist, and critical race theory; and post-totalitarian East-Central Europe. She has taught and been a Distinguished Visiting Professor at the University of Oregon, Furman University, Tulane University, Aarhus University in Denmark, University of Italy in Cagliari (Sardinia), and Université Paul-Valéry in Montpellier in France. Among her published works are the MLA award-winning James Baldwin’s Turkish Decade: Erotics of Exile; How We Found America: Reading Gender through East European Immigrant Narratives; and the edited and coedited collections Other Americans, Other Americas: The Politics and Poetics of Multiculturalism; The Puritan Origins of American Sex: Religion, Sexuality, and National Identity in American Literature; and Over the Wall/After the Fall: Post-Communist Cultures in the East-West Gaze. Current book projects include “Me and My House: James Baldwin and Black Domesticity” and “Racing Borderlands,” a monograph on the proliferation of American notions of race and sexuality in post–Cold War Eastern Europe.
Views: 624 YaleUniversity
PHILOSOPHY - Michel Foucault
 
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Michel Foucault was a philosophical historian who questioned many of our assumptions about how much better the world is today compared with the past. When he looked at the treatment of the mad, at the medical profession and at sexuality, he didn't see the progress that's routinely assumed. If you like our films, take a look at our shop (we ship worldwide): https://goo.gl/9aEZsh FURTHER READING “Michel Foucault (1926-1984) was a French 20th-century philosopher and historian who spent his career forensically critiquing the power of the modern bourgeois capitalist state, including its police, law courts, prisons, doctors and psychiatrists. His goal was to work out nothing less than how power worked and then to change it in the direction of a Marxist-anarchist utopia. Though he spent most of his life in libraries and seminar rooms, he was a committedly revolutionary figure, who met with enormous popularity in elite Parisian intellectual circles (Jean Paul Sartre admired him deeply) and still maintains a wide following among young people studying at university in the prosperous corners of the world…” You can read more on this and many other topics on our blog TheBookofLife.org: https://goo.gl/jtltOU MORE SCHOOL OF LIFE Our website has classes, articles and products to help you think and grow: https://goo.gl/K8d984 More films on PHILOSOPHY in our playlist below: http://bit.ly/TSOLphilosophy Do you speak a different language to English? Did you know you can submit Subtitles on all of our videos on YouTube? For instructions how to do this click here: https://goo.gl/9i7C7B SOCIAL MEDIA Feel free to follow us at the links below: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/theschooloflifelondon/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheSchoolOfLife Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theschooloflifelondon/ CREDITS Produced in collaboration with: Mad Adam http://www.madadamfilms.co.uk #TheSchoolOfLife
Views: 1739350 The School of Life
What is FEMINIST LANGUAGE REFORM? What does FEMINIST LANGUAGE REFORM mean?
 
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What is FEMINIST LANGUAGE REFORM? What does FEMINIST LANGUAGE REFORM mean? FEMINIST LANGUAGE REFORM meaning - FEMINIST LANGUAGE REFORM definition - FEMINIST LANGUAGE REFORM explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Feminist language reform or feminist language planning refers to the effort, often of political and grassroots movements, to change how language is used to gender people, activities and ideas on an individual and societal level. This initiative has been adopted in countries such as Sweden, Switzerland and Australia, and has been tentatively linked to higher gender equality. Linguistic activism and feminist authorship stemming from second wave feminism in the 1960s and 70s began to draw attention to gender bias in language, including "the uncovering of the gendered nature of many linguistic rules and norms". Scholarship such as Dennis Baron's "Grammar and Gender" and Anne Bodine's "Androcentrism in Prescriptive Grammar" uncovered historical male regulation to promote male-centric language such as the use of "he" as a generic pronoun. In certain cases the reaction to proposed non-sexist language use often relied on Ad Hominem arguments, calling into question the author's linguistic expertise instead of disproving their theories. Exposition and analysis of sexism in language through a grassroots feminist linguistics movement continued throughout the 80's and 90's, including study across languages and speech communities such as Germany and France. Study and documentation of gendered language has since spread to cover over 30 languages. Feminist Language Planning has more recently been instituted centrally in countries such as Sweden, Switzerland and Australia, with mixed results. Cases of feminist language planning have taken a largely sociolinguistic approach in which the goal is to enact social change through the reform of language and language use. This approach to language planning is divided into four stages: 1. Fact-finding in which language issues are identified and reported. 2. Planning in which solutions to the issue are proposed. 3. Implementation in which agreed upon methods are tested and the final solution implemented. 4. Evaluation and Feedback in which the results of the plan are assessed for effectiveness and the overall affects of the plan are evaluated.
Views: 213 The Audiopedia
Feminism Goes Digital!
 
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Shelby Knox welcomes you to the "Forth" Wave of Feminism, a movement marked by online activism, radicalized by online feminist spaces that are pushing forward the movement in a more inclusive manner than previous waves. Subscribe to THNKR: http://goo.gl/EB0HM Like THNKR on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/thnkrtv Follow THNKR on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/thnkr Or check out our favorite Internet things on Tumblr: http://thnkrtv.tumblr.com EPIPHANY is a series that invites impassioned thought leaders across all disciplines to reveal the innovative, the improbable, and the unexpected of their worlds. The views expressed in this video only represent those of the participants. They do not necessarily represent the views or endorsement of @radical.media LLC or any other party involved in the production and distribution of THNKR.
Views: 5583 THNKR
Black Feminism, Popular Culture, and Respectability Politics
 
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Tricia Rose, Professor of Africana Studies and Director of the Center for the Study of Race and Ethnicity in America, delivered the Pembroke Center's Annual Elizabeth Munves Sherman '77, P'06, P'09 Lecture in Gender and Sexuality Studies on March 16, 2016 in Pembroke Hall. The Annual Elizabeth Munves Sherman'77, P'06, P'09 Lecture in Gender and Sexuality Studies
Views: 18514 Brown University
"Feminism and Art theory now" with Griselda Pollock and Angela Dimitrakaki
 
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Feminism and Art theory now With Griselda Pollock and Angela Dimitrakaki, moderated by Lara Demori Lectures and Panel discussion Program 6.00 pm Welcome by Ulrich Wilmes 6.15 pm Introduction by Lara Demori 6.30 pm Griselda Pollock Lecture: “Action, Activism and Art and/as Thought: A dialogue with the artworking of Sonia Khurana and Sutapa Biswas and the political theory of Hannah Arendt.” 7.00 pm Angela Dimitrakaki Lecture: "Feminism and the Critique of the Political Economy of Art" 7.30 pm Panel Discussion with Grisleda Pollock and Angela Dimitrakaki, moderated by Lara Demori. In 1971, Linda Nochlin published the ground-breaking essay ‘Why Have There Been No Great Women Artists?’; she analysed how gender influenced the production and reception of art, investigating the predominance of white male artists in the Western art world and the status of women artists whom have been historically prevented from gaining an equal education and developing their talent. Both Nochlin and Griselda Pollock have further questioned the label of ‘Genius’ as constantly associated to white male artists, unfolding the privileges inherent to the use of this terminology. In mid-eighties scholars like Audre Lorde and Bell Hooks addressed the absence of women of colour in feminist art discourses, calling for the importance of intersectionality in such discussions. Likewise Chandra Talpade Mohanty, Gayatri Spivak, and Gloria E. Anzaldúa among others advocated for a more comprehensive feminist analysis, capable of taking into account women from postcolonial countries, doubly colonized by both imperial and patriarchal ideologies. Current state of feminist criticism appears as crossed by different narratives, to the point that Pollock compares the relation between third wave and second wave feminism as the one between the ‘mother’ and the ‘envious daughter’ – understood in Oedipal terms. She therefore observes: ‘To create transregional democratic space for the continuing virtuality of feminism, we need historical understanding of feminism itself that is different from the currently fracturing caricature of generations at war and waves of novelty’. On this matter, recent literature (Dimitrakaki, Lloyd) exploring approaches to social reproduction in art history has challenged the presence of multiple feminisms ‘to invite some sort of compromise, some sort of accommodation of the diversity of positions in order to forge inclusivity’. Coinciding with the exhibition ‘Kiki Smith: Procession’ - whose art often focuses on a visceral and almost disturbed representation of biblical or mythological heroines - this talk aims to put in conversation different generations of feminist art historians discussing contemporary approaches of feminist art criticism and its relation to the ‘story’ of feminism and feminist art itself. Current state of feminism criticism appears as crossed by different narratives -‘waves’ - that contributed to the creation of multiple feminisms, sometimes sharing difficult relations with one another. Following from these premises, this talks aims to put in conversation different generations of feminist art historians discussing contemporary approaches to feminist art criticism and its relation to the history of feminism itself.
Views: 1236 Haus der Kunst
Critical Discourse: Travis Bone @ Flatstock 53
 
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Utah-based illustrator and designer Travis Bone specializes in making hand-drawn, limited edition posters. Whether it's illustration, layout, packaging or graphic design, Travis has developed a recognizable style in his work through the use of bold shapes, economy in color and opting for simplicity over chaos. Love his work? "Like" or "Share" this video on the ArtPrize Facebook or Twitter pages and be entered to win one of his unique creations! Get details at artprize.org/cd
Current Discourse on Women and the Priesthood by Ballard, Dew, and Oaks
 
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Dr. Valerie Hudson joined the faculty of Texas A&M University at the Bush School in 2012 as the George Bush Chair. She is considered an expert on international security and foreign policy analysis, she received her PhD in political science at The Ohio State University. Prior to going to Texas A&M she taught at Brigham Young University. In 2009, Foreign Policy named her one of the top 100 Most Influential Global Thinkers. Dr. Hudson developed a nation-by-nation database on women (http://womanstats.org) that triggered both academic and policy interest including use by both the US Senate Foreign Relations Committee and various agencies of the United Nations. Her research and teaching experience is also complemented by three major teaching awards and numerous research awards. She is a founding editorial board member of Foreign Policy Analysis, and also serves on the editorial boards of Politics and Gender and International Studies Review. More information can be found on her website, http://vmrhudson.org. She comes to us today under the nome de plume V.H. Cassler to discuss her article in the 7th Volume of the online journal SqaureTwo found at SquareTwo.org. Welcome VH! Some of the questions Valerie Hudson answers are: Valerie Hudson’s article is a sort of time capsule or cultural snapshot of the current discourse in the LDS world about the roles of women, women in the priesthood, ordain women, etc. Valerie is a self proclaimed feminist which is a designation that has become a very vague concept in some respects. There are different waves of feminism, there are different implications on what being a feminist implies. Valerie says she is a Mormon BECAUSE is a feminist. How can one define themself as a feminist and how does that dovetail with Mormonism. A brief introduction as to what that Journal is and what people can expect to find there. In her book- Women in Eternity, Women in Zion she explore the idea of separating doctrine from culturally accepted precepts. This theme is also addressed in your article in SquareTwo. The article is entitled Zion in Her Beauty Rises: Current Discourse on Women and the Priesthood by Ballard, Dew, and Oaks. To start out you address some of the previously held cultural approaches to the discourse on the role of women in Mormon Culture and doctrine. What are some of those past cultural positions that were held by some? There is a change in the discourse since the 21st century began on the issues of women in the church. General Authorities seem to be more assertive with the doctrines of gender equality. Valerie’s article focuses on recent statements from Elder M. Russell Ballard, Sheri Dew, and Elder Dallin H. Oaks. She gives a brief synopsis of each of these statements. There have been other statements on this issue, so why these three sources, why not just one? There is a temptation when it comes to issues such as gender and where there seems to be some changes in the way things are either viewed and/or operate, to make a chicken and egg kind of argument. That is to give the distinction that the change came because of the protest or pressure of men and women, vs. divine authority. What merit is there in even considering the source of the change? Does it matter? Can’t divine authority be given based on the petition of God’s children? Valerie Hudson concludes with a beautiful and intriguing statement, “I agree with [Sheri] Dew when she predicts that, “the kingdom of God will change overnight” for the better when we move to higher ground on these questions.” The questions here being those surrounding gender roles and doctrines in the LDS Church. Valerie elaborates further on how this is the case? Valerie Hudson, or V.H. Cassler, is the author of a the article Zion in Her Beauty Rises:Current Discourse on Women and the Priesthood by Ballard, Dew, and Oaks that can be found in Vol. 7 of the online Journal SqaureTwo found at SquareTwo.org
Views: 1445 Fair Mormon
Elder In The Making | Episode 2: Westward Trek
 
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Cowboy revisits his hometown of Fort Macleod, the first outpost of the Northwest Mounted Police on Blackfoot territory. The settler's account of history is told. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Connect with us: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/optiklocal/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/optiklocal
Views: 7676 STORYHIVE
Kimberlé Crenshaw, "Race, Gender, Inequality and Intersectionality"
 
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"Race Today: A Symposium on Race in America" brought a group of the nation’s most respected intellectuals on race, racial theory and racial inequality together to consider the troubling state of black life in America today. What are the broader structural factors that shape race today? How do these factors work on the ground and institutionally and what are the consequences? What are the ideas about race, and racial identities that enable the normalcy of stark racial differences today? In particular, what role do key ideas such as “colorblindness” and “post race” play in shaping perception and outcomes? What can be done to challenge ideological and structural impediments to a racially egalitarian society? Kimberlé Crenshaw is a Distinguished Professor of Law at UCLA School of Law. Crenshaw teaches Civil Rights and other courses in critical race studies and constitutional law. Her primary scholarly interests center around race and the law, and she was a founder and has been a leader in the intellectual movement called Critical Race Theory. She now splits her time each year between UCLA and the Columbia School of Law. Crenshaw's publications include Critical Race Theory (edited by Crenshaw, et al., 1995) and Words that Wound: Critical Race Theory, Assaultive Speech and the First Amendment (with Matsuda, et al., 1993). Friday, February 27, 2015 Brown University Presented by the Center for the Study of Race and Ethnicity in America (CSREA) and the Center for the Study of Slavery and Justice. Co-sponsored by the Office of the President and the Office of Institutional Diversity. For more information: http://www.brown.edu/academics/race-ethnicity/events/2015/02/race-today-symposium-race-america
Views: 28812 Brown University
Gender and Discourse
 
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Views: 106 Lisa Sharp
What Is Poststructuralist Feminism?
 
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Post poststructuralist feminist criticism the politics of jstor. Susan walsh, suggested that it would be interesting 11 may 2016 with the arrival of poststructuralism on critical scene, feminism emerged as more eclectic and expanded its horizons to merge into last update 09 nov 2005 18 29. Organizational change in a sport organization. And find homework help for other feminism questions at a post structuralist feminist perspective of gender equity. Poststructuralist feminism sage research methods. Poststructural feminism 7 jan 2013 get an answer for 'define poststructural epistemology as it relates to. Feminist poststructuralism a methodological paradigm for examining clinical decision making. Feminist poststructuralism and discourse analysis wiley online feminist a methodological paradigm for ncbi. Lecture 4 11 2005 (1) poststructuralism french feminism (2) alice read in the perspective of feminist critique subject. Chapter 2 post structuralist feminism and the body beth spencer. Post structural feminism wikipedia. To illustrate this ap proach, an example is j adv nurs. Arslanian engoren c(1) official full text paper (pdf) feminism poststructuralism the critique of such binary oppositions found in thus lends itself naturally to feminist philosophical approaches. Poststructural feminism and research in massey university. Feminism poststructuralism (pdf download available)define poststructural epistemology as it relates to feminism. Poststructural feminism emphasizes 'the contingent 15 feb 2012 poststructuralist feminists resist universalist or normalizing conceptions of women as a group altogether dismiss the category woman 27 dec is body theory that pays attention to may be considered branch 10. Poststructural feminism and research in educational communications technology (jane h. Postructuralism and feminism the interplay between gender poststructural in education an overview citeseerx. Larena hoeber most of the work on power done by post structuralist feminists has been inspired foucault Poststructural feminism oakton community college. Feminist post structuralism by carmen luke a plain language edit the influence of poststructuralism on feminism literary theory feminist. Anderson and suzanne k fraser nicholson see the concerns of both postmodernism feminism as so feminist poststructuralism questions fixing such an unique, a poststructuralist analysiswithin humanist discourses that predominate in social sciences, agency i synonymous with being post criticism politics recuperation negotiation we are on cusp nineties, throughout 1980s 1990s, significant part project structuralist feminism, working within wider field structuralism, concerned 22 may 2015 yet these theories have not historically sat comfortably together, indeed some feminists take issue poststructuralism; Reacting to this overview poststructural presents several key philosophical concepts language rationality; Power, resistance, freedom 15 nov 2011 entry #9 challenge accepted! at m
Views: 1593 Ask Question II
Behold, America! | Symposium | Part 5
 
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Patricia Kelly, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Critical Studies at the Emily Carr University of Art and Design in Vancouver, Canada Measuring Here and There, or the Decentralization of American Art When influential art critic and curator Lucy Lippard staged 955,000 in Vancouver, BC in January 1970, she was acknowledging the international aspirations and interconnectivity of much American conceptual art. Participating artists such as Robert Smithson, Douglas Huebler, and Sol LeWitt, had, by this time, well established practices concerned with mapping and relationality. Lippard's push towards decentralization signaled a broader desire among contemporary artists and critics to increase opportunities for sustained intellectual and creative inquiry, to understand art practice from a global (rather than regional) perspective, and to expand networks of like-minded artists across national borders in often unexpected and creative ways. Using this exhibition as a point of departure, this paper will explore the circulation of artists between the US and the West Coast of Canada in the late 60s and early 70s, and its potentially destabilizing effect on American art history. Conversation with James Luna & Michael Hatt, Ph.D. Dr. Hatt is Professor in the History of Art at the University of Warwick, England Wang Dang Doodle Encounters, or Representing the Indian, Then and Now James Luna's practice has focused on cross-cultural, multicultural, and current cultural issues in contemporary American Indian society. He will present his most recent installation, which opened last month at the Denver Museum of Nature and Science. Luna will be joined by Michael Hatt to discuss his work in relation to art history, the representation of Native Americans in the past, and the ways in which that history is presented to the public. Deborah Butterfield Deborah Butterfield is a major American sculptor whose subject since the 1970s has been the horse. Butterfield earned an MFA from the University of California, Davis, and is the recipient of numerous awards and fellowships, from such organizations as the National Endowment for the Arts. In this presentation, Butterfield will overview much of her career, from her college works to her current studio practice. Derrick Cartwright, Ph.D. Director of University Galleries and Professor of Practice, Art History at the University of San Diego Proliferating Participation: American Art Displays in Eras of Crisis Contemporary American museum culture is fraught with challenges. In the face of weakening public support, institutions today claim that they seek audience engagement as a key to maintaining relevance and achieving sustainability. This talk explores the ways that "participation" has often been held up as a virtue by American art exhibitions past and present. From Robert Henri's 1915 exhibition of Modern American Painting at the Panama California Exposition to ambitious projects, like Behold, America!, the stakes of encouraging new participatory practices have at once evolved and grown more urgent across the United States. www.TheSanDiegoMuseumofArt.org Video produced by Balboa Park Online Collaborative
Performing Feminist Poststructuralist Research
 
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Performing Feminist Poststructuralist Research, by Janet L. Miller (Teachers College, Columbia University). A gallery talk presented with Patti Lather (Ohio State) at the University of South Carolina
Views: 3716 JMillerTC
22. Post-Colonial Criticism
 
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Introduction to Theory of Literature (ENGL 300) In this lecture on post-colonial theory, Professor Paul Fry explores the work of Edward Said and Homi K. Bhabha. The complicated origins, definitions, and limitations of the term "post-colonial" are outlined. Elaine Showalter's theory of the phasic development of female literary identity is applied to the expression of post-colonial identities. Crucial terms such as ambivalence, hybridity, and double consciousness are explained. The relationship between Bhabha's concept of sly civility and Gates's "signifyin'" is discussed, along with the reliance of both on semiotics. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Problems With the Term "Post-Colonial" 08:56 - Chapter 2. A Room of One's Own Revisited 14:00 - Chapter 3. Orientalism and Showalter's Phases 20:51 - Chapter 4. The Relationship Between Said and Bhabha 26:54 - Chapter 5. The Master-Slave Dialectic 36:12 - Chapter 6. Bhabha: Ambivalence and Hybridity 50:40 - Chapter 7. "Sly Civility" as Signifyin' Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://open.yale.edu/courses This course was recorded in Spring 2009.
Views: 126969 YaleCourses
What is GYNOCRITICISM? What does GYNOCRITICISM mean? GYNOCRITICISM meaning & explanation
 
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What is GYNOCRITICISM? What does GYNOCRITICISM mean? GYNOCRITICISM meaning - GYNOCRITICISM pronunciation - GYNOCRITICISM definition - GYNOCRITICISM explanation - How to pronounce GYNOCRITICISM? Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Gynocriticism or gynocritics is the term coined in the Seventies by Elaine Showalter to describe a new literary project intended to construct "a female framework for the analysis of women's literature”. By expanding the historical study of women writers as a distinct literary tradition, gynocritics sought to develop new models based on the study of female experience to replace male models of literary creation, and so “map the territory” left unexplored in earlier literary criticisms. While previous figures like Virginia Woolf and Simone de Beauvoir had already begun to review and evaluate the female image in literature, and second-wave feminism had explored phallocentrism and sexism through a female reading of male authors, Gynocriticism was designed as a “second phase” in feminist criticism - turning to a focus on, and interrogation of female authorship, images, the feminine experience and ideology, and the history and development of the female literary tradition. Gynocriticism also examines the female struggle for identity and the social construct of gender. According to Elaine Showalter, gynocritics is the study of not only the female as a gender status but also the 'internalized consciousness' of the female. The uncovering of the female subculture and exposition of a female model is the intention of gynocriticism, comprising recognition of a distinct female canon where a female identity is sought free from the masculine definitions and oppositions.. Gynocriticism accordingly challenged a Freudian psychoanalytic perspective whereby the female inherently suffers envy of men and feelings of inadequacy and injustice, combined with feelings of intellectual inferiority. Arguing that male 'phallic prejudice' itself creates a female consciousness that demands a critique, and that prejudice against the female incites a specific noesis that gets attributed to the female, Gynocriticism stressed that this prejudice has concealed the female literary tradition to the point of imitating the masculine. Gynocriticism helped reclaim from obscurity a vast body of early female writings, often published in Virago, as well as producing such feminist classics as The Madwoman in the Attic. However its very successes left it open to new challenges from within feminism. Poststructuralists complained that it fetishized the role of the author, at the expense of the reader and the text, and that its grand narrative, setting up a female canon in opposition to the male, was essentialist, and omitted differences and divisions among women, leaving out lesbians and women of color, for example. (Literary Terms) Race, class, social interest, political inclination, religion and sexuality all arguably come into play in the construction of identity. Separating out such properties would create a one-dimensional view of the female, yet if gender and identity are merely constructs then it becomes difficult to assign any inherent qualities of nature or language to found a critique. Despite such limitations, gynocriticism offers a valuable interrogation of 'female' literature, through the study of sameness and difference in gender. While the term is rarely used in third-wave feminism, the practices and canon establishment of gynocriticism continues to underpin feminist literary criticism.
Views: 4872 The Audiopedia
What is FEMINIST PHILOSOPHY? What does FEMINIST PHILOSOPHY mean? FEMINIST PHILOSOPHY meaning
 
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What is FEMINIST PHILOSOPHY? What does FEMINIST PHILOSOPHY mean? FEMINIST PHILOSOPHY meaning - FEMINIST PHILOSOPHY definition - FEMINIST PHILOSOPHY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Feminist philosophy refers to philosophy approached from a feminist perspective. Feminist philosophy involves both attempts to use the methods of philosophy to further the cause of the feminist movements, and attempts to criticise or re-evaluate the ideas of traditional philosophy from within a feminist framework. There is no one school of feminist philosophy: feminist philosophers, as philosophers, are found in both the analytic and Continental traditions, and the myriad different viewpoints taken on philosophical issues within those traditions; and feminist philosophers, as feminists, are found belonging to the many different varieties of feminism. Feminist epistemologists have challenged traditional ideas of how we know things and of rationality, by arguing that these traditional philosophical ideas are based on male assumptions and perspectives and ignore women's voices. Feminist philosophy arose in the 1970s in the U.S. Australasia, and Europe in particular, and can be understood to have three main aspects: (1) investigating how biases against women and assumptions about gender are embodied within philosophy, both the writings that comprise the philosophical 'canon' (although feminists have also questioned which texts are classified as canonical and have rediscovered the work of many female philosophers whose contributions had been forgotten) and within contemporary areas of philosophical inquiry; and then reconstructing these philosophical fields in light of these critical inquiries. (2) drawing on philosophical concepts and theories to articulate feminist political claims and perspectives; (3) providing philosophical analysis of concepts of sex and gender, essentialism, identity, and sexuality, concepts that are very widely used and theorised within feminist theory more broadly as well. Critics of feminist philosophy are not generally critics of feminism as a political or cultural movement; only some of the philosophical positions put forth under the title "feminist philosophy" are usually critiqued. A phenomenological approach to the question of gender, that treats masculinity and femininity not as pertaining ascriptively to males and females, but as alternative ways, open to both women and men, of human beings presenting themselves as who they are, is taken by the Australian philosopher, Michael Eldred. 'Feminine' being is then thought as an 'interstitial' mode of encounter between you-and-me rather than showing off who one is in self-presentation. This approach is indebted to both the German tradition of dialogical philosophy and to Heidegger's questioning return to Greek ontology in search of as yet latent, alternative historical modes of (human) being apart from the established Western modes of 'substantial' standing presence..
Views: 2797 The Audiopedia
THE 5TH ANNUAL WILLIAM WATERS SYMPOSIUM ON URBAN EDUCATION
 
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BEYOND THE THREE R'S: Troubling Reconciliation, Restitution, & Resurgence A Conversation for Aboriginal and Non-Aboriginal Educators April 17, 2013 OISE Auditorium KEYNOTE SPEAKERS: Ellen Gabriel Taiaiake Alfred Susan D. Dion This symposium provides an opportunity to hear and learn from three Aboriginal scholars and activists. Each keynote brings a particular knowledge about the fundamental issues connected to teaching and learning within an anti-colonial framework. Grounding the current context within an historical perspective, the speakers will link their analyses to the interconnectedness of theory and practice.
Views: 1535 OISE UofT

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