Match!

Feminism as critique: comments on Johanna Oksala’s feminist experiences

Published on Mar 1, 2019in Continental Philosophy Review
· DOI :10.1007/s11007-018-9456-6
Amy Allen16
Estimated H-index: 16
(PSU: Pennsylvania State University)
Abstract
  • References (6)
  • Citations (0)
📖 Papers frequently viewed together
1 Citations
1 Citations
2016
78% of Scinapse members use related papers. After signing in, all features are FREE.
References6
Newest
#1Todd McGowanH-Index: 10
21 Citations
#1Johanna OksalaH-Index: 9
Feminist Experiences develops and defends a distinctive understanding of feminist philosophy as social critique. Feminist philosophy is essentially a political endeavor, Johanna Oksala argues, aiming to expose, analyze, and ultimately change gendered power relations. However, such an understanding of feminist philosophy raises a host of theoretical problems and paradoxes. Oksala investigates the philosophical challenges and outlines the ontological presuppositions and methodological innovations ...
11 Citations
#1Amy AllenH-Index: 16
37 Citations
#1Timothy O'LearyH-Index: 5
Acknowledgements 1. Literature, experience, and ethics 2. The ungoverned tongue: Seamus Heaney 3. Foucault's turn from literature 4. Language, culture, and confusion: Brian Friel 5. Foucault's concept of experience 6. Re-making experience: James Joyce 7. Experimental subjects: Swift and Beckett 8. Ethics and fiction Bibliography Index.
12 Citations
#1Amy AllenH-Index: 16
1. Introduction: The Politics of Our Selves2. Foucault, Subjectivity, and the Enlightenment: A Critical Reappraisal3. The Impurity of Practical Reason: Power and Autonomy in Foucault4. Dependency, Subordination, and Recognition: Butler on Subjection5. Empowering the Lifeworld? Autonomy and Power in Habermas6. Contextualizing Critical Theory7. Engendering Critical TheoryNotesBibliographyIndex
76 Citations
#1Johanna OksalaH-Index: 9
Introduction Part I. Language: 1. Philosophical laughter 2. The Foucaultian failure of phenomenology 3. The anonymity of language Part II. Body: 4. A genealogy of the subject 5. Anarchic bodies 6. Female freedom Part III. Ethics: 7. The silence of ethics 8. The freedom of philosophy 9. The other Conclusion.
74 Citations
#1Jacques DerridaH-Index: 68
#1Jacques DerridaH-Index: 1
71 CitationsSource
On pages 56-59 of Histoire de la folie I said that dreams and madness have neither the same status nor the same role in the development of Cartesian doubt: dreams allow me to doubt this place where I am, this sheet of paper I see, this hand I hold out ; but madness is not an instrument or stage of doubt; for 7 who am thinking cannot be mad'. Madness is therefore excluded, contrary to the sceptical t radi t ion, which made it one of the reasons for doubting. To sum up Derrida's objection to this ...
71 CitationsSource
Cited By0
Newest