The Bloomsbury Companion to Analytic Feminism

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نام کتاب : The Bloomsbury Companion to Analytic Feminism
عنوان ترجمه شده به فارسی : همراه بلومزبری برای فمینیسم تحلیلی
سری : Bloomsbury Companions
نویسندگان :
ناشر : Bloomsbury Academic
سال نشر : 2018
تعداد صفحات : 641
ISBN (شابک) : 9781474297783 , 9781474297776
زبان کتاب : English
فرمت کتاب : pdf
حجم کتاب : 5 مگابایت

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Title Page\nCopyright Page\nContents\nLost of Contributors\nAcknowledgments\nEditio\'s Preface\n Notes\nPart 1 Introduction\n Chapter 1 What Is Analytic1 Feminism?\n 1 Analytic feminism: A first attempt at a definition\n 1.1 Analytic philosophy: Controversies about its origins and main features\n 1.2 A working definition of feminism\n 2 Analytic feminism as a philosophical tradition: A proposal for a definition\n 3 For further reading\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 2 Why Analytic Feminism?\n 1 Why do philosophers do analytic feminism?\n 1.1 Degrees of open-mindedness and enthusiasm\n 1.2 Kinds of analytic philosophy most amenable to feminist use\n 1.3 The types of feminist projects most amenable toanalytic methods\n 2 Should there be analytic feminism: Is it a good idea to categorize or divide feminist philosophers by philosophical method?\n 2.1 Reasons for feminist philosophers to usemethodological labels\n 2.2 Reasons for feminist philosophers not to usemethodological labels\n 3 Recent examples of cross-methodological work and suggestions for the future\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 3 The Society for Analytical Feminism: Our Founding Twenty-Five Years Ago\n Appendix: Presidents of the Society for Analytical Feminism\n Notes\n References\nPart 2 Metaphysics\n Chapter 4 Introduction to Feminist Metaphysics\n 1 What is feminist metaphysics?\n 2 Gender as the analytical lens for feminist metaphysics\n 3 An overview of the chapters\n 4 For further reading\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 5 Feminist Metaphysics: Can This Marriage be Saved?\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Metaphysicians against feminist metaphysics\n 2.1 Characteristics of “mainstream” metaphysics\n 2.2 The narrowness of the “mainstream” conception\n 2.3 Terminological or substantive?\n 3 Feminists against feminist metaphysics\n 3.1 What is not socially constructed?\n 3.2 The role of counter-narratives\n 3.3 Feminist objections to theorizing about what is priorto social construction\n 3.4 Defending metaphysics against feminist objections\n 4 A different conception of metaphysics\n 5 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 6 Feminist Metaphysics as Non-Ideal Metaphysics\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Aims of (different) metaphysical theories\n 3 Non-ideal theory in political philosophy\n 4 Meta-theory of abstraction\n 5 Metaphysical lessons\n 6 Final words\n Acknowledgment\n Notes\n References\n Chpater 7 Kinds of Social Construction\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Social construction and inevitability\n 3 Social construction and universality\n 3.1 Two notions of universality\n 3.2 Social construction and culture-dependence\n 3.3 Social construction, concept dependence, and empty categories\n 3.4 Social construction and natural kinds\n 4 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 8 Gender and the Unthinkable\n 1 Three theses about gender—and why they should be rejected\n 1.1 Arguments for an ontology of social individuals\n 1.2 Thesis 1: Gender is not essential to persons\n 1.3 Thesis 2: Gender is ascribed from a third-person perspective\n 1.4 Thesis 3: Gender is a social universal\n 2 The unthinkable and the inescapable\n Conclusion\n Acknowledgments\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 9 Who’s Afraid of Andrea Dworkin? Feminism and the Analytic Philosophy of Sex\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Dworkin’s account of intercourse as dominance\n 3 Intercourse, sex, and varieties of social construction\n 4 Analytic attempts to define sex\n 5 Dworkin, Morgan, and “Sex in the Head”\n 6 Concluding remarks\n Notes\n References\nPart 3 Epistemology\n Chapter 10 Introduction to Feminist Epistemology\n 1 What is feminist epistemology?\n 2 Feminist epistemologies and philosophy of science\n 3 The varieties of feminist epistemologies: Postmodernism, standpoint theory, empiricism and feminist naturalized epistemology, virtue epistemology\n 4 Main topics in feminist epistemologies: Reason and rationality; objectivity and the bias paradox; epistemic authority and ignorance\n 5 An overview of the chapters\n 6 For further reading\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 11 Contemporary Standpoint Theory: Tensions, Integrations, and Extensions\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Background: A brief history\n 3 Contemporary standpoint theory—merging feminist empiricism and standpoint\n 4 Standpoint methodology and epistemology\n 5 The achievement thesis and the knowing community\n 6 Identity\n 7 Conclusions\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 12 Objectivity in Science: The Impact of Feminist Accounts\n 1 Feminist concerns with bias\n 2 Strong objectivity and feminist standpoint theory\n 3 Contextual empiricism and a social account of scientific objectivity\n 4 Feminist analytic philosophy and philosophy of impact\n 5 Directing feminist theories of objectivity to increased impact\n 6 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 13 Feminist Philosophies of Science: The Social and Contextual Nature of Science\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Contextualism in feminist philosophies of science\n 3 The social nature of scientific theorizing and knowledge\n 4 Case studies\n 4.1 Sex determination\n 4.2 Primatology\n 5 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 14 Reasonableness as an Epistemic Virtue\n 1 Modernism’s moral failings\n 2 Rawls and the overturning of modernism\n 3 Non-modern grounds\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 15 Agnotology, Feminism, and Philosophy: Potentially the Closest of Allies\n 1 Alternative conceptions of ignorance\n 1.1 The traditional philosophic conception\n 1.2 The new agnotological conceptions\n 2 Ignorance of women\n 2.1 Actively constructed ignorance of women\n 2.2 Passively constructed ignorance of women\n 2.3 Virtuous ignorance of women\n 3 Knowledge of women\n References\n Chapter 16 Say Her Name: Maladjusted Epistemic Salience in the Fight against Anti-Black Police Brutality\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Resentment as tracking wrongs\n 3 Resentment of an oppressive state\n 4 Say Her Name: Islan Nettles and Rekia Boyd\n 5 Affectability imbalance and tracking violations\n 6 Maladjusted epistemic salience\n 7 Maladjusted epistemic salience as structural\n 8 Maladjusted epistemic salience for black women and girls\n 9 Objections\n 10 Concluding remarks\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 17 The Epistemology of (Compulsory) Heterosexuality\n 1 Mills: “Do Black Men Have a Moral Duty to Marry Black Women?”\n 1.1 The questionable motivations argument\n 1.2 The Racial Solidarity argument\n 2 Mills as feminist separatist: The questionable motivations argument, reinterpreted\n 2.1 The solidarity argument reinterpreted\n 2.2 Some complications\n 3 Conclusion and outlook\n Acknowledgments\n Notes\n References\nPart 4 Value Theory\n Chapter 18 Introduction to Feminist Value Theory\n 1 What is value theory?\n 2 The origins of feminist ethics\n 3 The theoretical foundations of feminist ethics\n 4 Feminist ethics and political philosophy\n 5 Applied ethics\n 6 An overview of the essays\n 7 For further readings\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 19 Relational Autonomy and Practical Authority\n 1 Autonomy as sovereign practical authority\n 2 Normative powers: Some examples\n 3 Violations, abuses, and failures of uptake\n 4 Toward a unified view of autonomy?\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 20 (Feminist) Abortion Ethics and Fetal Moral Status\n 1 What is feminist about feminist approaches to abortion?\n 1.1 The liberal “pro-choice” view\n 1.2 What feminist philosophical accounts do\n 2 Which feminist view of fetal status?\n 3 Gradualism or relationality3?\n 4 Conclusion\n Acknowledgments\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 21 Feminist Approaches to Advance Directives\n 1 The patient appoints a proxy\n 2 What’s a treatment decision?\n 3 What’s wrong with proxy accuracy studies?\n 4 Shared agency\n Acknowledgments\n References\n Chapter 22 What Is Sex Stereotyping and What Could Be Wrong with It?\n 1 Introduction\n 2 What is a sex stereotype?—some possibilities\n 2.1 Explicit versus implicit associations\n 2.2 Normative versus neutral approaches\n 3 Individualist versus cultural approaches\n 4 What is a sex stereotype?—methodology\n 5 When and why is sex stereotyping wrongful/bad/unjust?\n 5.1 Failures of respect and recognition\n 5.2 Carrying a demeaning message\n 5.3 Supporting oppression/subordination\n 5.4 Blocking social change\n 5.5 Restricting freedom of gender expression\n 6 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 23 Kant’s Moral Theory and Feminist Ethics: Women, Embodiment, Care Relations, and Systemic Injustice\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Kant’s comments about women\n 3 A brief history of pioneering women Kant scholars\n 4 The growth of Kantian feminist scholarship in the 1980s and 1990s5\n 5 Feminist themes in contemporary Kant scholarship\n 5.1 Kant and women\n 5.2 Kant and embodiment: Sexual activity, sexual objectification, abortion, sexual violence\n 5.3 Kant and care relations (marriage, dependents, servants)\n 5.4 Kant and systemic injustice: Poverty, prostitution, and oppression\n 6 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 24 Resisting Oppression Revisited\n 1 A recap of the argument\n 2 Self-respect under oppression\n 3 Responses to objections\n 4 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 25 Women and Global Injustice: Institutionalism, Capabilities, or Care?\n 1 Introduction\n 2 The gendered dimensions of global injustice\n 3 Global institutionalism\n 4 A global ethics of care\n 5 The capabilities approach\n 6 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\n Chapter 26 Feminism, Nationalism, and Transnationalism: Reconceptualizing the Contested Relationship\n 1 Introduction\n 2 Feminism\n 3 Nationalism\n 4 Transnationalism\n 5 Feminist rejection of nationalism in favor of transnationalism\n 6 Are nation-states and nationalism relevant for feminism?\n 7 Conclusion\n Notes\n References\nPart 5 Tools\n Basic Logical Notions\n Notes\n References\n A–Z of Key Terms and Concepts\n Adversarial method\n (Conceptual) analysis\n Analytic(al) feminism\n Analytic philosophy\n Androcentrism versus sexism\n Argument\n Bias paradox\n Continental feminism\n Continental philosophy\n “Different Voices” model\n Empiricism\n Epistemology\n Essentialism and gender essentialism\n Feminist empiricism\n Feminist postmodernism\n Gender versus sex\n Gender schemas\n Hermeneutics\n Heteronormativity\n Implicit bias\n Intersectionality\n Logic: Deductive and inductive\n Logical positivism\n Metaphysics\n Naturalism\n Nominalism\n Object-relations theory\n Ontology\n Phenomenalism\n Physicalism\n Pragmatism\n Queer studies or theory\n Rationalism\n Realism\n Relativism\n Sexism\n Social constructionism\n Standpoint theory\n Stereotype threat\n Strong and weak objectivity\n Transgender and transsexual\n “Waves” of feminism\nIndex

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