Belief, bodies, and being: feminist reflections on embodiment
In Belief, Bodies, and Being, thirteen distinguished contributors present diverse and illuminating viewpoints on the issues of embodiment, materialism, and agency from feminist and postmodernist philosophical perspectives. Beginning by positing non-traditional ways of approaching ontological concerns (through the acknowledgment of agential realities and the usage of an ontology of tropes), the volume concludes by addressing highly specific, culturally constituted types of postmodern bodies, including monstrous, anorexic, and pharmaceutical bodies. Book jacket.
20 pages matching Deleuze in this book
Results 1-3 of 20
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Monstrous Reflections on the Mirror of the SelfSame
Diotima Wittgenstein and a Language for Liberation
Resituating the Feminine in Contemporary French
4 other sections not shown
agency agential realist apparatuses argues articulation Bodies That Matter causal chora conception conceptual persona conjoined twins constitution constructivism contemporary context corporeal critical critique culturally constructed Deborah Orr deconstruction Deleuze Derrida difference sexuelle differential Diotima and Wittgenstein discursive practices edited embodied epistemological Ethics Ethique existence experience female feminine Feminism feminist and queer Foucault French philosophers G. E. M. Anscombe gender Grosz Heidegger human identity individual intra-actions Irigaray's Judith Butler Kristeva language language-games Levinas linguistic logic London Luce Irigaray material material-discursive meaning metaphysical Minuit monstrous mother nature normative notion objects ontological Paris passive performativity person phenomena plane of immanence Plato political possible posthumanist postmodern poststructuralist production queer theory question radical reality refer relation relationship representationalism representations Routledge schema semiotic sense sexual difference social space spatial specific theory Timaeus transcendental translated tropes understanding Wittgenstein woman women words York