writing (post)feminism

Then isn't it all just 'hacktivism'?

2006-03-17

Karim A. Remtulla asks to what degree postfeminism is identical with hactivism?

Introduction: Waves

2006-03-17

Lisa Joyce introduces this new gathering, titled “waves,” of postfeminist essays.

Towards a Loosening of Categories: Multi-Mimesis, Feminism, and Hypertext

2006-03-17

Jess M.  Laccetti presents a theory of “multi-mimesis” as a way to redefine female subjectivity.

Feminism, Geography, and Chandra Mohanty

2005-04-20

Julie Cupples reviews a retrospective collection of essays by Chandra Mohanty on the geopolitics of gender and race.

I'll be a postfeminist in a postpatriarchy, or, Can We Really Imagine Life after Feminism?

2005-01-29

From origin stories to progressive science fiction, Lisa Yaszek studies the changing face of feminsim.

Language rules

2005-01-28

geniwate writes along with sexless software agents and dismantles the gender politics of the programming man and his machine.

From Cyborgs to Hacktivists: Postfeminist Disobedience and Virtual Communities

2005-01-27

Carolyn Guertin surveys the politics of Hacktivist women.

Writing as a Woman: Annie Abrahams' e-writing

2005-01-26

Is there such a thing as womens’ writng? Or, for that matter, womens’ media? Elisabeth Joyce moves through the work of Annie Abrahams and writes against restrictive domestications of electronic media.

Permission to Read

2005-01-25

“Rather than gathering in the South Ballroom for the plenary, we read into gardens, playrooms, cars, stores, home offices, and kitchen tables. These sites are not homey, though, in any Palmolive way.”

Bill Stobb reviews a collection of writers who consider the complexities of artmaking and motherhood.

Tank Girl, Postfeminist Media Manifesto

2005-01-24

Elyce Helford frames Tank Girl as a portrait of the postfeminist woman: hyper-individualist and hyper-sexual - a woman who is quite comfortable in popular cinema but not so much so in reality.

The Female Narrator

2004-06-29

Judy Malloy on the voice of female narrators.

The Domestic as Virtual Reality: Reflections on NetArt and Postfeminism

2004-01-27

Jess Loseby on “cyber-domestic” aesthetics.

Embodying the World

2002-05-02

Lance Olsen reviews Shelley Jackson’s first print collection.

enGendering Technology: a review

1996-12-30

Martha Henn reviews Technologies of the Gendered Body: Reading Cyborg Women by Anne Balsamo

What is chick-lit?

1996-09-01

Diane Goodman on the anthology that helped put the term “postfeminism” into circulation.

the glory of the liberal white teacher woman

1996-09-01

Lidia Yukman describes the experience of teaching people of differing backgrounds.

Postfeminist Fiction

1996-09-01

Elisabeth Sheffield on the implications of the anthology that helped to put the term “postfeminsim” into circulation.

Can't We Just Call It Sex?

1996-09-01

Dodie Bellamy gets to the “dirty parts” of contemporary fiction.

Of Graphomania, Confession, and the Writing Self

1996-09-01

Todd E. Napolitano on the kitsch of on-line journals, most of which have flashed and disappeared since they were panned here, in the Fall 1996 ebr.

Stealing Glances: Women('s) Writing on the World Wide Web

1996-09-01

Greg Dyer steals glances at women(’s) writing on the World Wide Web.

Bare-Naked Ladies: The Bad Girls of the Postfeminist Nineties

1996-09-01

August Tarrier reviews the 1994 film, Bad Girls.

Writing Postfeminism

1996-09-01

The postfeminist issue of ebr was the first to use visual art as a means of navigation as well as illustration.

Stitching Together Narrative, Sexuality, Self: Shelley Jackson's Patchwork Girl

1996-09-01

George Landow reviews Patchwork Girl by Shelley Jackson.

Feminism, Nature, and Discursive Ecologies

1996-09-01

Having women in power won’t automatically make for caring, sensitive environmental policies as Stacy Alaimo implies in her review of Carolyn Merchant and Val Plumwood.

"Thorowly" American: Susan Howe's Guide to Orienteering in the Adirondacks

1996-09-01

Elisabeth Joyce reads Howe as a postfeminist Thoreau facing the dilemma that ‘to inhabit a wilderness is to destroy it.’

Deleuze and Guattari, Cognitive Science, and Feminist Visual Arts: Kiki Smith's Bodies Without Organs Without Bodies

1996-09-01

Martin Rosenberg discusses Kiki Smith’s feminist visual art and cognitive science.

No Victims, the anti-theme

1996-09-01

Cris Mazza sends in her introduction to the follow-up volume of Chick-Lit, No Victims.

Memory and Oblivion: The Historical Fiction of Rikki Ducornet, Jeanette Winterson, and Susan Daitch

1996-09-01

Lisa Joyce critiques the rash of historical fiction by women, circa 1996.