Filed under book | Tags: · black people, feminism, gender, intersectionality, race, sexuality, women
“The pioneering anthology Home Girls features writings by Black feminist and lesbian activists. Since its initial publication in 1983, it has become an essential text on Black women’s lives and writings.”
The book grew out of Conditions magazine’s November 1979 issue, edited by Barbara Smith and Lorraine Bethel. Conditions 5 was “the first widely distributed collection of Black feminist writing in the U.S.”
Contributors: Tania Abdulahad, Donna Allegra, Barbara A. Banks, Becky Birtha, Julie Carter, Cenen, Cheryl Clarke, Michelle Cliff, Michelle T. Clinton, Willie M. Coleman, Toi Derricotte, Alexis De Veaux, Jewelle L. Gomez, Akasha (Gloria) Hull, Patricia Jones, June Jordan, Audre Lorde, Raymina Y. Mays, Deidre McCalla, Chirlane McCray, Pat Parker, Linda C. Powell, Bernice Johnson Reagon, Spring Redd, Gwendolyn Rogers, Kate Rushin, Ann Allen Shockley, Barbara Smith, Beverly Smith, Shirley O. Steele, Luisah Teish, Jameelah Waheed, Alice Walker, and Renita Weems.
Publisher Kitchen Table: Women of Color Press, New York, 1983
Reprint Rutgers University Press, New Brunswick, NJ, 2000
ISBN 0913175021, 9780913175026
Reviews: Melba Wilson (Feminist Review, 1984), Gabrielle Daniels (Women’s Review of Books, 1984), C. Lynn Munro (Black American Literature Forum, 1984), Linda Pannill (Callaloo, 1984), Caroline A. Streeter (Off Our Back, 1984), Hortense Spillers (Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature, 1984).
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Filed under wiki book | Tags: · archive, augmented reality, classification, collecting, cultural heritage, data, database, decolonization, interface, intersectionality, queer, software
“DiVersions experiments with online collections of cultural institutions as sites for decolonial and intersectional practice. Inspired by the way versioning functions in networked software tools, seven interactive media installations and this publication explore how online collections can accommodate radically different, and sometimes opposing perspectives.”
With contributions from: Rahel Aima, Anaïs Berck, Ž. Blaće, Cristina Cochior, Sarah Kaerts, Phil Langley, Marie Lécrivain, Nicolas Malevé, Elodie Mugrefya, Zoumana Meïté, Mia Melvær, Martino Morandi, Michael Murtaugh, Colm o’Neill, Kris Rutten, Amir Sarabadani, Femke Snelting, Saskia Willaert.
Edited by Constant (Elodie Mugrefya, Femke Snelting)
Publisher Constant, Brussels, October 2019
Free Art License 1.3
Elizabeth Losh, Jacqueline Wernimont (eds.): Bodies of Information: Intersectional Feminism and Digital Humanities (2018)
Filed under book | Tags: · affect, body, digital humanities, feminism, intersectionality, labour, materiality, new materialism, ubiquitous computing
“In recent years, the digital humanities has been shaken by important debates about inclusivity and scope—but what change will these conversations ultimately bring about? Can the digital humanities complicate the basic assumptions of tech culture, or will this body of scholarship and practices simply reinforce preexisting biases? Bodies of Information addresses this question by assembling a varied group of voices, showcasing feminist contributions to a panoply of topics, including ubiquitous computing, game studies, new materialisms, and cultural phenomena like hashtag activism, hacktivism, and campaigns against online misogyny.”
Contributors: Babalola Titilola Aiyegbusi, Moya Bailey, Bridget Blodgett, Barbara Bordalejo, Jason Boyd, Christina Boyles, Susan Brown, Lisa Brundage, micha cárdenas, Marcia Chatelain, Danielle Cole, Beth Coleman, T. L. Cowan, Constance Crompton, Amy E. Earhart, Nickoal Eichmann-Kalwara, Julia Flanders, Sandra Gabriele, Brian Getnick, Karen Gregory, Alison Hedley, Kathryn Holland, James Howe, Jeana Jorgensen, Alexandra Juhasz, Dorothy Kim, Kimberly Knight, Lorraine Janzen Kooistra, Sharon M. Leon, Izetta Autumn Mobley, Padmini Ray Murray, Veronica Paredes, Roopika Risam, Bonnie Ruberg, Laila Shereen Sakr, Anastasia Salter, Michelle Schwartz, Emily Sherwood, Deb Verhoeven, Scott B. Weingart.
Publisher University of Minnesota Press, 2018
Debates in the Digital Humanities series, 4
ISBN 9781517906108, 1517906105