Knowledge, Difference, and Power: Essays Inspired by Women's Ways of Knowing
An impressive and innovative follow up to Women's Ways of Knowing, this book shows how the authors' ?ways of knowing” theory revolutionized the fields of law, education, psychology, and women's studies, to name but a few. In essence, this dynamic collection poses the ultimate question: Can we come to understand and respect diverse ways of knowing? Features: 15 essays, all written exclusively for this volume the essays are by the original authors of Women's Ways of Knowing and prominent contributors, including Sandra Harding, Aida Hurtado, Sara Ruddick, Michael Mahoney, and Patricinio Schweickart in separate chapters, the authors explore how their thinking has developed and changed since Women's Ways of Knowing argument is expanded beyond gender and knowledge to address the factors of color, class, and culture.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Reconfiguring Teaching and Knowing
Connected Knowing in Constructive Psychotherapy
Womens Ways of Knowing in Womens Studies Feminist
A Case for Connected Knowing
Collaborative Ways of Knowing
Other editions - View all
African American Alisar approach argue argument authority Belenky Black Carol Gilligan classroom Clinchy cognitive collaborative connected knowing constructed knowing context create critical critique cultural cultural feminism Debold described developmental developmental psychology dialogue discourse diverse dominant ence epistemology ethic of care ethics example experience feel female feminine feminism feminist pedagogy feminist theory feminist therapy gender Gilligan girls Goldberger Harvard University homeplace human ideas identity individual interview issues Journal knowers knowledge Law Review learning legal education listening lives Maher male meaning Menkel-Meadow mind moral mothers one's perspectives philosopher political position postmodern practice procedural psychology psychotherapy questions race reading relationships role Sara Ruddick says sense separate knowing sexual silence social society speak stories talk Tarule teachers teaching Tetreault theorists thinking thought tion traditional truth understanding voice woman women of color women's studies WWJC York