Erotisms analyzes selected representations of women and sexual relations as they influence different aspects of life, including family relations, professional hierarchies, the field of cultural production, and artistic representations. Stylistically and structurally, this work alternates between clusters of fictional essays and their critical supplements. The critical commentaries which are followed by the fictional essays address three interrelated problematics that illustrate some of the ways in which women's sexual objectification is inextricably related to their social, political, and cultural marginalization. These essays creatively introduce students and the general public to gender studies.
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A Telephone Conversation
The Day After
Looking Back at our Steps Forward
Sexual Objectification and versus? Erotisms
Desire for Him
My Friend F
Waiting for Nothing to Happen
Sex Gender and Phallocentric Economies of Sexual Difference
Womens Voices Womens Visions
Watch them Dance
A Second Glance at the Erotic the Aesthetics and the Social
aesthetic androcentric argues beautiful behavior believe better biological Bourdieu close critical critique Critique of Judgment cultural production desire dialogue discussion division of spheres dominant dreams emotions erotic erotica exist eyes fact fantasies feel felt female body feminine feminism feminist Feminist Aesthetics fictional essays field of cultural gaze gender-based gesture glances groups hand heterosexist hierarchies historical human ideological imagine individual Judith Butler Kant Laqueur live look Luce Irigaray male masculine means men's mind modernist naked nature neo-Kantian never norms offer pain painted paradigm pause perceive Perhaps phallocentric Pierre Bourdieu pleasure political positions postmodernist practices Problematic reification represent representations respect romantic love Roy Bhaskar sex and gender sex objects sexual difference sexual objectification social society space specific strangers structures subjects subversive symbolic tell theory thought tion Tony Bennett understand universal validity views voice voluntarism voluntaristic wish woman women words