Young 1990 Five Faces Of Oppression Bibliography

Bodies: A Digital CompanionMain MenuWhy the Body?an introduction to the digital companionEmbodimentkey conceptCultural Normkey conceptBodily Differencekey conceptStigmakey conceptIntersectionalitykey conceptBody ImageDr. Kristin Novotny, Professor COR 240-04/05Public SpaceDr. Patricia DeRocher, Assistant ProfessorThe PosthumanDr. Katheryn Wright, Associate ProfessorNobodiesKelly Thomas, Associate ProfessorSpectral and Invisible BodiesDr. Veruska Cantelli, Assistant ProfessorWalkingDr. Katheryn Wright, Associate Professor (COR-240-03)DanceErik Shonstrom, Assistant ProfessorMethodologiesThis page contains links to short explanations of the different methodologies used to understand bodies and embodiment.The Body Projectoverview of the common assignmentAcknowledgementsa list of contributors to 'Bodies: A Digital Companion'Katheryn Wright279cd79e69274163f928712dea4a54ed18cc4019Kristin Novotny6c7d293adc756d3d765532b1218f29929b3ec40f

Iris Young, "Five Faces of Oppression" (1979)

12017-02-03T14:57:08+00:00Katheryn Wright279cd79e69274163f928712dea4a54ed18cc4019149571A book chapter that outlines a series of categories and distinctions useful to understand oppression.plain2017-02-03T14:57:08+00:00Katheryn Wright279cd79e69274163f928712dea4a54ed18cc4019

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  1. 12017-07-22T11:43:19+00:00Kristin Novotny6c7d293adc756d3d765532b1218f29929b3ec40fBody Image: Introduction and ContentsKristin Novotny5This page contains content that is required for but not limited to COR 240-04/05, "Body Image."plain2017-09-19T17:06:14+00:00Kristin Novotny6c7d293adc756d3d765532b1218f29929b3ec40f

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    1. 12017-02-24T08:24:31+00:00Why the Body?5an introduction to the digital companionplain4541902017-08-30T14:44:47+00:00
    2. 12017-02-24T08:50:04+00:00Embodiment4key conceptplain2017-08-28T06:03:34+00:00
    3. 12017-05-16T14:32:36+00:00Methodologies4This page contains links to short explanations of the different methodologies used to understand bodies and embodiment.plain4541902017-08-28T06:15:00+00:00
    4. 12017-02-03T14:42:14+00:00Michael Omi and Howard Winant, "Racial Formations" (1994)3An introductory book chapter that offers a critical definition of race and racial ideology. The authors distinguish between "racial consciousness" and "racial formation," arguing for the later.plain2017-02-03T15:00:36+00:00
    5. 12017-05-24T16:16:49+00:00Michel Foucault, "Docile Bodies" in The Foucault Reader (1991)2An excerpt from Foucault's germinal monograph, Discipline and Punish (1977), about the individual and collective disciplining of bodies.plain2017-08-25T17:25:46+00:00
    6. 12017-06-16T10:49:57+00:00Pierre Bordieu, "The Forms of Capital"1Important 1986 discussion of "cultural capital" and "social capital." Compiled in
    7. 12017-06-27T13:02:20+00:00Hana Kim, "Mask"12007 blog post published in The Chicago School of Media Theory about the types and purposes of masks.plain2017-06-27T13:02:20+00:00
    8. 12017-07-13T16:52:08+00:00Ta-Nehisi Coates, "Letter to My Son"1This Atlantic article is an excerpt from Coates' 2015 book, "Between the World and Me," which won the National Book Award.plain2017-07-13T16:52:08+00:00
    9. 12017-07-14T14:07:54+00:00Lucy Grealy, "Mirrorings"1Originally published in Harper's Magazine in 1993, this article went on to appear in Grealy's celebrated 1994 memoir "Autobiography of a Face."plain2017-07-14T14:07:55+00:00
    10. 12017-02-03T14:57:08+00:00Iris Young, "Five Faces of Oppression" (1979)1A book chapter that outlines a series of categories and distinctions useful to understand oppression.plain2017-02-03T14:57:08+00:00
    11. 12017-03-21T08:27:20+00:00Laura Mulvey, "Visual Pleasure and Narrative Cinema" (1975)1ground-breaking work of feminist film theory; introduced the concept of the "male gaze"plain2017-03-21T08:27:20+00:00
    12. 12017-06-16T10:33:18+00:00RM Calogero, "Objectification Theory, Self-Objectification, and Body Image"1Article from "Encyclopedia of Body Image and Human Appearance" on the consequences of sexual objectification and self-objectification on body image.plain2017-06-16T10:33:18+00:00

In this classic work of feminist political thought, Iris Marion Young challenges the prevailing reduction of social justice to distributive justice. It critically analyzes basic concepts underlying most theories of justice, including impartiality, formal equality, and the unitary moral subjectivity. The starting point for her critique is the experience and concerns of the new social movements about decision making, cultural expression, and division of labor--that were created by marginal and excluded groups, including women, African Americans, and American Indians, as well as gays and lesbians. Iris Young defines concepts of domination and oppression to cover issues eluding the distributive model. Democratic theorists, according to Young do not adequately address the problem of an inclusive participatory framework. By assuming a homogeneous public, they fail to consider institutional arrangements for including people not culturally identified with white European male norms of reason and respectability. Young urges that normative theory and public policy should undermine group-based oppression by affirming rather than suppressing social group difference. Basing her vision of the good society on the differentiated, culturally plural network of contemporary urban life, she argues for a principle of group representation in democratic publics and for group-differentiated policies.

Danielle Allen's new foreword contextualizes Young's work and explains how debates surrounding social justice have changed since--and been transformed by--the original publication of Justice and the Politics of Difference.

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