About: Solidarity is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 14926 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 235168 citation(s).
01 Jan 1994-
Abstract: Introduction: Teaching to Transgress 1. Engaged Pedagogy 2. A Revolution of Values: The Promise of Multicultural Change 3. Embracing Change: Teaching in a Multicultural World 4. Paulo Freire 5. Theory as Liberatory Practice 6. Essentialism and Experience 7. Holding My Sister's Hand: Feminist Solidarity 8. Feminist Thinking: In the Classroom Right Now 9. Feminist Scholarship: Black Scholars 10. Building a Teaching Community: A Dialogue 11. Language: Teaching New Worlds / New Words 12. Confronting Class in the Classroom 13. Eros, Eroticism, and the Pedgagogical Process 14. Ecstasy: Teaching and Learning Without Limits
01 Jan 1989-
Abstract: In this 1989 book Rorty argues that thinkers such as Nietzsche, Freud, and Wittgenstein have enabled societies to see themselves as historical contingencies, rather than as expressions of underlying, ahistorical human nature or as realizations of suprahistorical goals This ironic perspective on the human condition is valuable on a private level, although it cannot advance the social or political goals of liberalism In fact Rorty believes that it is literature not philosophy that can do this, by promoting a genuine sense of human solidarity A truly liberal culture, acutely aware of its own historical contingency, would fuse the private, individual freedom of the ironic, philosophical perspective with the public project of human solidarity as it is engendered through the insights and sensibilities of great writers The book has a characteristically wide range of reference from philosophy through social theory to literary criticism It confirms Rorty's status as a uniquely subtle theorist, whose writing will prove absorbing to academic and nonacademic readers alike
01 Jan 1893-
Abstract: Preface to this edition, by Steven Lukes- Introduction to the 1984 edition, by Lewis Coser- Introduction to this edition, by Steven Lukes- Durkheim's Life and Work: Timeline 1858-1917- Suggestions for Further Reading- Original Translator's Note- The Division of Labour in Society by Emile Durkheim- Preface to the First Edition (1893) - Preface to the Second Edition (1902) - Introduction - PART I: THE FUNCTION OF THE DIVISION OF LABOUR- 1 The Method of Determining This Function - 2 Mechanical Solidarity, or Solidarity by Similarities- 3 Solidarity Arising from the Division of Labour, or Organic Solidarity- 4 Another Proof of the Preceding Theory- 5 The Increasing Preponderance of Organic: Solidarity and its Consequences- 6 The Increasing Preponderance of Organic: Solidarity and its Consequences (cont)- 7 Organic Solidarity and Contractual Solidarity- PART II: THE CAUSES AND CONDITIONS- 8 The Progress of the Division of Labour and of Happiness- 9 The Causes- 10 Secondary Factors- 11 Secondary Factors (cont)- 12 Consequences of the Foregoing- PART III: THE ABNORMAL FORMS- 13 The Anomic Division of Labour- 14 The Forced Division of Labour- 15 Another Abnormal Form- Conclusion- Original Annotated Table of Contents
28 Feb 2003-
Abstract: Bringing together classic and new writings of the trailblazing feminist theorist Chandra Talpade Mohanty, Feminism without Borders addresses some of the most pressing and complex issues facing contemporary feminism. Forging vital links between daily life and collective action and between theory and pedagogy, Mohanty has been at the vanguard of Third World and international feminist thought and activism for nearly two decades. This collection highlights the concerns running throughout her pioneering work: the politics of difference and solidarity, decolonizing and democratizing feminist practice, the crossing of borders, and the relation of feminist knowledge and scholarship to organizing and social movements. Mohanty offers here a sustained critique of globalization and urges a reorientation of transnational feminist practice toward anti-capitalist struggles. Feminism without Borders opens with Mohanty's influential critique of western feminism ("Under Western Eyes") and closes with a reconsideration of that piece based on her latest thinking regarding the ways that gender matters in the racial, class, and national formations of globalization. In between these essays, Mohanty meditates on the lives of women workers at different ends of the global assembly line (in India, the United Kingdom, and the United States); feminist writing on experience, identity, and community; dominant conceptions of multiculturalism and citizenship; and the corporatisation of the North American academy. She considers the evolution of interdisciplinary programs like Women's Studies and Race and Ethnic Studies; pedagogies of accommodation and dissent; and transnational women's movements for grassroots ecological solutions and consumer, health, and reproductive rights. Mohanty's probing and provocative analyses of key concepts in feminist thought - "home," "sisterhood," "experience," "community" - lead the way toward a feminism without borders, a feminism fully engaged with the realities of a transnational world.