Feminist International Relations: An Unfinished Journey
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BeschreibungExamines the history of feminists' efforts to include gender in the study of international relations.
InhaltsverzeichnisPart I. Introductions: Part II. Sightings: 1. Handmaids' tales of Washington power: the abject and the real Kennedy White House; 2. Reginas in international relations: occlusions, cooperations, and Zimbabwean cooperatives; 3. The white paper trailing; 4. Picturing the Cold War; an eyegraft/art graft; 5. Four international Dianas: Andy's tribute; Part III. Sitings: 6. The emperors theories and transformations; looking at the field through feminist lenses; 7. Feminists and realists view autonomy and obligation in international relations; 8. Some dangers in merging feminist and peace projects; 9. Gendered development imaginaries: shall we dance Pygmalion?; 10. Emphatic cooperation: a feminist method for IR; Part IV. Citings: 11. Feminist arts of international relations; 12. Internations of feminism and international relations.
PortraitChristine Sylvester is Professor of Women and Development Studies at the Institute of Social Studies, The Hague, Netherlands. Her publications include Producing Women and Progress in Zimbabwe: Narratives of Identity and Work from the 1980s (2000), Feminist Theory and International Relations in a Postmodern Era (1994) and Zimbabwe: The Terrain of Contradictory Development (1991).
Pressestimmen'... a tantalizing read that teases the reader into critical reflection about feminist theory and IR theory as much through its style as through its substantive claims. Most of all, it provokes the reader through its refusal to assert any definitive conclusion about what feminism brings to IR or IR to feminism. The book is more than an intellectual autobiography (though it certainly is that) - it also a serious contribution to the ongoing dialogue between feminist and IR theory.' Ethics and International Affairs
Untertitel: 'Cambridge Studies in Internati'. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: CAMBRIDGE UNIV PR
Erscheinungsdatum: April 2010
Seitenanzahl: 350 Seiten