Reclaiming misandry from misogynistic rhetoric
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Tris Hedges
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 84-99, March 2024. In recent years, misogyny has become a central concept in philosophy as well as an established concept in public discourse and political policy. But where is misogyny’s supposed counterpart, namely, misandry? In this article, I argue for an ameliorative analysis of ‘misandry’, arguing that it can be reformulated in an effort to reclaim it from misogynistic weaponisation. The term ‘misandry’ is used almost exclusively as a misogynistic rhetorical device for attributing unjust anger, hatred or other similar emotions to a speaker, ther ..read more
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Feminist activist ethnography through Arabic Twitter: fellowship as a method
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Balsam Mustafa
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 142-160, March 2024. This article reflects on my journey conducting online ethnography through Iraqi, Saudi, Kuwaiti and Yemeni feminist Twitters as an Iraqi researcher residing in the United Kingdom. It examines the intersection of online ethnography and feminist activism, emphasising the essential role of long-term immersion in social media spaces as an activist prior to undertaking this type of research. I gained crucial insights into the complexity, fluidity and emotional dynamics of online spaces and relationships through years of visible presenc ..read more
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A spiritually orientated (self-)care approach to human rights
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Ivana Radačić
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 125-141, March 2024. In recent years, there have been significant challenges to women’s rights. In addition to external attacks, internal challenges include a dichotomous, oppositional and gendered framework of human rights, as well as the problem of burnout and trauma in the field. Feminists have been addressing these problems by offering a reconceptualisation of rights, developing the concept of spiritual activism, emphasising the power of erotics and pleasure in activism, as well as incorporating self- and collective-care practices. Taking into acc ..read more
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A terrible femininity: futures of radical uselessness
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Chandrica Barua
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 110-117, March 2024 ..read more
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Strategies to promote dignified and feminist academia: some collaborative reflections from Chile
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Francisca Ortiz, Manuela Mendoza-Horvitz, Denisse Sepúlveda, Julia Cubillos, Valentina González Madariaga, Natalia Jofré Poblete, Camila Moyano Dávila, Pía Rodríguez-Garrido, Shirley Samit Oroz, Francisca Soto, Isidora Vásquez
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 8-25, March 2024. During the COVID-19 pandemic, scholars around the world warned about increasing gender inequalities within academia. In this context, we created Red Feminista de las Ciencias Sociales to support initiatives among women researchers in Chile. Our objective is to appeal for gender equality in academia and to promote structural changes that guarantee dignified feminist academia in the social sciences. This article draws on various self-training and discussion activities developed by the Red Feminista between mid-2021 and mid-2022 to disc ..read more
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Reimagining feminist futures through geographies of selves: a letter to the poetics of being and becoming
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Fabiane Ramos
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 118-124, March 2024 ..read more
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‘people who have abortions are our future’: abortion storytelling and the feminist imaginary
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Ella Berny
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 100-109, March 2024 ..read more
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Black feminist thought is a glitch in the university matrix
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Parise Carmichael-Murphy
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 3-7, March 2024 ..read more
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In defence of what’s there: notes on scavenging as methodology
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Sophie Marie Niang
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 52-66, March 2024. Presented as a series of notes, this article explores scavenging as a methodology of refusal, anchored in black studies, black feminist thought, queer studies and indigenous studies, and thinks of the possibilities it offers for rethinking feminist research. Engaging with the works of Katherine McKittrick and of Eve Tuck and K. Wayne Yang in particular, I unravel scavenging and interrogate the possibilities it offers for feminist, queer and decolonial scholarship. I argue that scavenging cultivates wonder; resists extractive logics ..read more
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Active listening and checking-in as feminist pedagogy against neoliberal university practice
SAGE Journals » Feminist Review
by Madhulika Sonkar, Po-Han Lee, Kyoung Kim, Jennifer Ung Loh
2M ago
Feminist Review, Volume 136, Issue 1, Page 43-51, March 2024 ..read more
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