Postfeminist Fictionby Elisa Sheffield
Elisabeth Sheffield on the implications of the anthology that helped to put the term "postfeminsim" into circulation.
Can’t We Just Call It Sex?by Dodie Bellamy
Dodie Bellamy gets to the "dirty parts" of contemporary fiction.
Of Graphomania, Confession, and the Writing Selfby Todd Napolitano
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.
A Third Cultureby De Witt Douglas Kilgore
Stealing Glances: Women(‘s) Writing on the World Wide Webby Greg Dyer
Greg Dyer steals glances at women('s) writing on the World Wide Web.
Bare-Naked Ladies: The Bad Girls of the Postfeminist Ninetiesby August Tarrier
August Tarrier reviews the 1994 film, Bad Girls.
sokal text: another funny thing happened on the way to the forumby Joe Amato
Joe Amato on the Social Text controversy.
Writing Postfeminismby Lisa Joyce
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 Girlby George Landow
George Landow reviews Patchwork Girl by Shelley Jackson.
Feminism, Nature, and Discursive Ecologiesby Stacy Alaimo
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 Adirondacksby Lisa Joyce
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 Bodiesby Martin Rosenberg
Martin Rosenberg discusses Kiki Smith's feminist visual art and cognitive science.
Cyborg Anthropologyby Matthew Fuller
Matthew Fuller on
Stanley Fish and the Place of Criticismby Christopher Knight
Christopher Knight on Stanley Fish's
Memory and Oblivion: The Historical Fiction of Rikki Ducornet, Jeanette Winterson, and Susan Daitchby Lisa Joyce
Lisa Joyce critiques the rash of historical fiction by women, circa 1996.
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