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Feminisms

Oxford University Press (1997)

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  1. The Inclusion of Quantitative Techniques and Diversity in the Mainstream of Feminist Research.Niels Spierings - 2012 - European Journal of Women's Studies 19 (3):331-347.
    Much is written about quantitative techniques and feminist and gender studies. Despite convincing arguments in favour of utilizing these methods, they are still largely absent in the heartland of gender studies. In this article, this is related to the observation that methods are tied to epistemological positions and consequently quantitative studies are a priori associated with overgeneralization. A new perspective – the diversity continuum – is presented in order to contextualize research and make it possible to judge it relatively. This (...)
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  • But the Empress has No Clothes!: Some Awkward Questions About the ‘Missing Revolution’ in Feminist Theory.Sue Wise & Liz Stanley - 2000 - Feminist Theory 1 (3):261-288.
    Who owns feminist theory? and just what is meant by the idea of ‘theory’? We explore these fundamental questions as part of interrogating some emergent orthodoxies about feminist theory, proposing that there is a ‘missing revolution’ in feminist thinking, for while ideas about feminist epistemology, methodology and ethics have been fundamentally reworked, those concerning feminist theory have not. Our purpose is to stimulate a debate about the form of feminist theory, rather than the more usual controversies about its content; and (...)
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  • Mechanisms of Disclosure: Reconfiguring Critical Analysis of Christian Feminist Theological Discourse.Angela Pears - 2001 - Feminist Theology 9 (26):8-20.
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  • Secular and Religious Feminisms: A Future of Disconnection?Marta Trzebiatowska & Dawn Llewellyn - 2013 - Feminist Theology 21 (3):244-258.
    This article identifies a disciplinary disconnection between secular and religious feminisms. While areas of study such as women’s, gender and feminist studies, and disciplines like feminist studies in religion, spirituality and theology advance understanding of gender relations, they are forms of analysis that rarely keep company. As we argue, there is a disconnection grounded in a sacred/secular divide evident through the different stages of the women’s movement and feminist history. Not only is this disciplinary disconnection mutually unhelpful, but it has (...)
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