classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

 

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classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire 

6 juillet 2014 : je tente de regrouper ici les livres rencontrés chemin faisant qui articulent ensemble les questions de classes et d'Etats, de la race, et de genre ou de sexe. N'y sont pas intégrés les ouvrages sur la construction de la race par le capital(esclavage, traite, colonialisme...), ni ceux portant exclusivement sur genre et classes. Tout n'étant pas dans les livres, je renvoie aux luttes où sont indissociables ces questions, au sujet desquelles on trouvera sur le site documents et articles de presse, migrant.e.s, Domestic Workers, luttes paysannes...

la race et le genre sont le plus souvent réciproquement médiées en relation à la classe

dès que l'on se penche sur la question, l'évidence est qu'on ne peut pas hiérarchiser l'importance de la race et du genre dans leurs rapports concrets au capital et aux classes, parce que ces catégories n'apparaissent jamais de façon abstraite, pures et séparées, concernant les luttes des plus pauvres, prolétariennes (ouvrières) ou non, toujours mêlées du simple fait de la démographie des populations concernées dans le monde. Les femmes « de couleurs » sont souvent en première ligne dans des luttes opposant Non-Blancs à l'Occident capitaliste, une réalité en train de changer dans la géographie du capitalisme global

comme l'a clairement montré le BlackFeminism, une femme noire ne se divise pas, elle n'est pas une somme d'identités de genre, de classe et de race. Comme une femme arabe en France elle est tout ça ou rien

il m'est apparu au fil des recherches que le groupe français Théorie Communiste est un des derniers, avec des marxistes de la tradition programmatiste, et hors d'autres qui n'en parlent pas, à tenir la race pour une catégorie secondaire dans l'analyse du capital : « Genre et classe sont essentiellement liés, les races non, et cela nous devons l’affirmer de façon très nette voire, polémique parce que l’intégration de l’abolition des genres comme élément inséparable de l’abolition des classes dans la communisation est dévalué, secondarisé par la mise de question des races au niveau de celle du genre.» TC BL Utérus vs Mélanine discussion. Il a fallu une femme dans le groupe masculin Théorie Communiste pour qu'il prenne en compte le genre. Qu'elle ne le prenne pas mal, dommage qu'elle ne fût pas arabe

problèmes pour la théorie de la communisation : positivité du communisme, transition et mesures communisatrices, identité 'révolutionnaire' des communisateurs-programmatistes, évanescence de la théorie

>un autre aspect ressortant de ces luttes est qu'il n'est pas possible de discerner et séparer mouvement négatif contre le capital et mouvement positif pour vivre directement de son travail, particulièrement dans le monde paysan ou quand la terre tient une place importante dans les rapports sociaux. Sous réserve d'évolutions imprévisibles quant à une domination encore plus totale du capital, ce constat ébranle les certitudes de la théorie de la communisation quant à la production immédiate d'une révolution, l'idée même d'un 'début de la communisation' par des 'mesures communisatrices à prendre' comme si elles relevaient d'un programme politique communisateur. C'est des contradictions sociales, le capital contre la vie, que surgissent et surgiront les révoltes, émeutes, insurrections et production de subsistances vitales constituant le combat révolutionnaire. L'identité même de 'révolutionnaires' ou de 'communisateurs' supposés prendre ces mesures est mise à mal, et c'est une bonne chose pour qui entend que la révolution se produira sans organisation et sans parti, sans avant-garde, et naturellement sans théorie comme guide

j'y mettrais ultérieurement un ordre, soit chronologique par date de parution, soit alphabétique par auteur.e.s

pour aller plus loin gender race class bibliography par exemple Race, Gender, and Class Bibliography

30 novembre 2014

Reconfigurations of Class and Gender Janeen Baxter & Mark Western 2014

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire extraits GoogleBook

At a time when social commentators are increasingly likely to assert the “death of class” as a source of social inequality and conflict, this far-reaching volume reasserts the significance of class and gender for understanding socioeconomic conditions. Rather than declining in importance, class and gender processes are being transformed by social and economic changes associated with postindustrialism, including the entrance of women into the labor market in ever greater numbers, a shift from manufacturing to services, and the rise of part-time employment.

Moving away from the narrowly focused debates that have characterized much recent class analysis, the contributors to this book urge a nuanced approach that focuses on the specific institutional contexts of class-gender relations in various advanced industrial nations. Class and gender relationships in each country are contextually embedded, they argue, in such issues as the differences in welfare-state regimes, the varying availability of flexible forms of employment, and the degree to which the labor market is politically regulated.

The essays analyze the class and gender bases of economic inequality in ways that are sensitive to nationally specific institutional conditions. Two introductory chapters set the terms of the theoretical analysis and provide a framework for thinking about the relationships between gender and class. The remaining chapters offer comparative, cross-national analyses that investigate empirical examples of the links between class and gender relations, including the changing gender composition of the middle class, gender differences in access to managerial positions, the social ramifications of flexible employment arrangements, the links between paid and unpaid work, and the increasing feminization of poverty.

15 novembre

anti-racisme et marxisme

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Theorizing Anti-Racism: Linkages in Marxism and Critical Race Theories, Abigail Bakan, Enakshi Dua 2014

Over the last few decades, critical theory which examines issues of race and racism has flourished. However, most of this work falls on one side or the other of a theoretical divide between theory inspired by Marxist approaches to race and racism and that inspired by postcolonial and critical race theory. Driven by the need to move beyond the divide, the contributors to Theorizing Anti-Racism present insightful essays that engage these two intellectual traditions with a focus on clarification and points of convergence.

The essays in Theorizing Anti-Racism examine topics which range from reconsiderations of anti-racism in the work of Marx and Foucault to examinations of the relationships among race, class, and the state that integrate both Marxist and critical race theory. Drawing on the most constructive elements of Marxism and postcolonial and critical race theory, this collection constitutes an important contribution to the advancement of anti-racist theory.

14 novembre

Race and Racisms: A Critical Approach Tanya Maria Golash-Boza 2014, Marx&Philosophy Review of Books

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Marx on Gender and the Family: a Critical Study Heather Brown 2013 id.

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire intégral en ligne pdf

 

Seventeen Contradictions and the End of Capitalism David Harvey 2014 id.

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

10 novembre

critique féministe

Simone de Beauvoir aujourd'hui, Quelques annotations critiques à propos d’une auteure classique du féminisme, Roswitha Scholz 2014

Au travers d'une relecture exigeante du Deuxième Sexe, Roswitha Scholz explore les arguments existentialistes de Simone de Beauvoir pour les confronter au cadre contemporain de la société capitaliste. Sans renier l'apport fondateur de cet ouvrage, l'auteur s'attache à démontrer les limites de celui-ci au travers de la critique de la figure de l'Autre souvent perçue indépendamment de sa constitution spécifique dans le système capitaliste.
Roswitha Scholz exerce donc sa critique à l'encontre des appropriations opportunistes de Simone de Beauvoir ainsi qu'à l'encontre de diverses théoriciennes féministes (Luce Irigaray, Judith Butler, etc.) pour maintenir l'exigence d'une pensée critique de l'Autre sexe en tant qu'être dominé au sein de la société capitaliste fétichisée en pleine crise existentielle.

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Women, Political Struggles and Gender Equality in South Asia, Margaret Alston

The brutal rape of a young woman on a bus in Delhi in 2012 lit a spark of outrage across the world. Young women marched in protest, urging recognition of the rights of women and greater gender equality. This book emerges in response to the young woman's subsequent death and the protests which followed. The contributors have come together to present a detailed analysis of the position of women in South Asia, the issue of violence and the long struggle for gender equality. They analyze violence in a number of countries and examine the courage and bravery of the many women who are fighting for justice.

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

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Des assassinats de Ciudad Juárez au phénomène des féminicides : de nouvelles formes de violences contre les femmes ? Jules Falquet

Le texte que Jules Falquet nous propose ici est issu d’un travail sur les recompositions de la violence, et sur la centralité des violences masculines contre les femmes, dans le développement contemporain du mode de production néolibéral — lui-même compris comme la résultante de l’évolution conjointe de rapports sociaux capitalistes, colonio-racistes et hétéro-patriarcaux.

 

9 juillet 2014

Intersection classe genre race, une série de textes

A Marxist Critique of Culturalist/Idealist Analyses of ‘Race’, Caste and Class 2008 Radical Notes Leave a Comment by Dave Hill

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Anti-Capitalism and Intersectionality: Race Class Gender Meet-Up 2011

Intersections: The Simultaneity of Race, Gender and Class in Organization Studies Evangelina Holvino 2008

This article argues for a reconceptualization of the intersections of race, gender and class as simultaneous processes of identity, institutional and social practice in order to redress the lack of attention to these intersections in feminist organization studies. Grounding my argument on a brief critique of white liberal feminism from the perspective of women of colour, I examine other feminist frameworks beyond the dominant liberal paradigm and identify their possible contributions to the study of intersections in organization theory and practice. Speci?cally, I propose theoretical and methodological interventions for researching and practicing more forcefully and intentionally the simultaneity of race, gender and class in organizations, including researching and publicizing the hidden stories at the intersections of race, ethnicity, gender, class, nation and sexuality; identifying, untangling and changing the differential impact of everyday practices in organizations and identifying and linking internal organizational processes with external societal processes. I conclude with some re?ections on the possible implications of these proposals for each of us, scholars and practitioners of gender and organization.

Gender, race, Class, and the Transition to Adulthood: a critical Review of the Literature Kimberly A. Mahaffy Kimberly A. Mahaffy

Frameworks for examining the intersections of Race, Ethnicity, Class and Gender on English Language Learners in K-12 science education in the US Sonya N. Martin, Beth Wassell and Kathryn Scantlebury

A conceptual Framework for understanding Race, Class, Gender, and Sexuality Lynn Weber 1998

Class, Race, and Gender in Criminology and Criminal Justice: Ways of Seeing Difference Gregg Barak, Eastern Michigan University 2000

In the post-modern and multicultural worlds of criminology and criminal justice characterized by post-structuralism, post-Marxism, post-affirmative action, and post-feminism, the variables of class, race, and gender remain fundamental to both theory and practice. After all, the disciplines of criminology and the fields of criminal justice have always been about the real and imagined differences between "criminals" and "non-criminals." Theoretically, explanations of crime and crime control, regardless of perspective or school of thought, have sought to make sense out of these differences. In the process of trying to sort out these differences, virtually every theoretical framework has addressed class and race overtly, and gender at least covertly. Up until recently, the problem with this line of inquiry was not only that there had been very little, if any, agreement on the effects of these three critical variables, but worse yet, folks were still debating whether or not these variables matter.

Conflicts of Class, Gender and Race in Hungary's Post-1990 Welfare Policy  Social Sciences 2003

The Intersection of Race, Class, and Gender in Higher Education: Implications for Discrimination and Policy by Tiffany Monique Griffin 2009

Structural interaction between gender and race inequality in Brazil 2010

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Intersectionality and its Relationship to Marxist Theory revolutionary socialism in the 21st century 2013

Black feminism and intersectionality  Sharon Smith International Socialist Review

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6 juillet

Selma James est notamment auteure de sexe, race & class en 1974 réédité avec un choix d'autres textes 1952-2011. Elle a participé en février au Colloque de Nanterre Penser l'émancipation

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire Common Notions

The complexity of Intersectionality LeslieMcCall PDF

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

The American economy is in good shape: profits are soaring, employment is expanding, and technological advances abound. Yet inequality between genders and among races still exists. In Complex Inequality, Leslie McCall sifts through the complexities surrounding wage differences and economic restructuring to provide an important new understanding of the differences gender, race, and class make in inequality. McCall's vision of the issue will offer a new way to approach and address the complexities of inequality

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire Interview with Ifeoma Ajunwa video

en relation Intersectionality / a marxist-feminist critical theory

articuler genre, classe et raceapproches empiriques, Amélie Le Renard 2013 in Travail et genre dans le monde

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire la question du travail n'est pas un simple domaine des études de genre

Depuis les années 1980, comment a évolué la place des hommes et des femmes dans le monde du travail en Europe, aux États-Unis, en Chine, au Japon, en Amérique latine, en Afrique, en Inde, au Maghreb et au Moyen-Orient ? Peut-on comparer, du point de vue du travail, de l'emploi, du chômage, de la formation, des régions du monde dont les histoires, les cultures et les niveaux de développement sont aussi contrastés ? Mettre en perspective ce qui semble incomparable : tel est le défi que relève cet ouvrage collectif. Il établit un bilan de ces situations, ainsi qu'un repérage des enjeux et des débats contemporains.

À côté des sujets récurrents et nécessaires - écarts de salaire, évolution des métiers, conditions de travail, chômage -, il traite aussi des migrations, de la mondialisation des emplois, de la protection sociale, du harcèlement, des formes de mobilisation, des nouvelles technologies, de la prostitution, etc. Cet ouvrage révèle le poids central du travail dans l'évolution des rapports sociaux de sexe et dans les processus d'émancipation des femmes. Car la question du travail n'est pas un simple domaine des études de genre : c'est une clé pour comprendre la place des femmes et des hommes dans la société.

Réunissant les contributions d'une cinquantaine d'auteur-e-s du monde entier et de plusieurs disciplines, ce livre est un outil de synthèse sans équivalent, ouvert et accessible, qui témoigne de l'internationalisation des débats sur les questions du genre. En dépit de la diversité des thèmes traités, des aires géographiques parcourues et des époques traversées, un leitmotiv chemine dans ces pages : dans le monde du travail, les femmes sont partout, l'égalité nulle part.

Jean Belkhir, de l'Université du Wisconsin, auteur en 1994 de The Failure and Revival of Marxism onb Race, Gender & Class Issues

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire 1994 classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

un texte "plus récent", de douze ans d'âge...

Marxism and Class, Gender and Race, Rethinking the trilogy Jean Belkhir 2001

Conclusion : As long as the RGC [Race Genre Classe]perspective reduces class to just another form of oppression, and remains theoretically eclectic, so that intersectionality and interlockings are, in a way, "up for grabs," meaning open to any and all theoretical interpretations, the nature of those metaphors of division and connection will remain ambiguous and open to conflicting and even contradictory interpretations. Marxism is not the only macro level theory that the RGC perspective could link to in order to explore the "basic structures of domination" but it is, I would argue, the most suitable for RGC's emancipatory political objectiv

à mon sens, on devrait plutôt, en tant que communiste, se réjouir que cela soit enfin posé, en France, dans la théorie et dans les luttes

Race, gender and class: some reflections on left feminist politics and organising  Brenna Bhandar 23 juin 2013

Race & Capital : Marxist Legacies of Anti-Racism and the Black Radical Tradition nov 2012

Abolishing Race in Theory ? Against Race by Paul Gilroy (Harvard Univ Press 2000)

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire des effets pervers de la contradiction unique entre classes

PAUL GILROY'S THE Black Atlantic: Modernity and Double Consciousness (1993) was probably the most influential academic book on race published in the 1990s. Gilroy's study of political and cultural routes of the African diaspora popularized the theory of “hybridity,” a description of migration, ethnic mixing and border crossing as markers of identity. Gilroy posed his theory as an alternative to Marxism, which, he argued, failed to adequately capture or describe the traumas and aspirations of Black experience. This was interesting given that Richard Wright and W.E.B. Du Bois, the two most famous Black Communists in U.S. history, were offered as case studies of Gilroy's diasporic idea. Gilroy in fact never cites Marx or Marxism in the index to The Black Atlantic. In 2000 Gilroy published Against Race. The book is primarily an examination of the legacy of fascism. It attacks “essentialist” ideas about race, i.e. scientific, political or ideological definitions of race that are absolutist.

Alternative to Marxism?

As in The Black Atlantic, Gilroy's humanism is also offered as an alternative to a Marxist analysis of race. He in fact launches his argument by subtly discrediting Marxism. He does this through critical shorthand and punning.

In the only reference to their writing in the entire book, he argues that “Marx and Engels appropriated the idea of political solidarity in opposition to the power of nation-states when, at the start of The Communist Manifesto, they described the world they saw progressively divided `into two great hostile camps . . . facing each other.'” He continues, “The class-based identification of the countryless proletarians was thus also a matter of camp-thinking -- a mode of solidarity so powerful that it broke the historic allegiance of their universal class, industrial workers, to its respective national bourgeoisies. They saw antagonistic social forces more profound than those of the nation constituted in this distinctive arrangement.” (83). Gilroy does not diagnose or apply Marx and Engels' theory of class struggle and bourgeois nationalism. Rather, he proceeds to assign a “camp” mentality to a wide range of thinkers about race and national identity, those drawn “by the lore of blood, bodies, and fantasies of absolute cultural identity.” (83) These include fascists, hyper-nationalists, scientific racists, eugenicists, cultural nationalists, fundamentalists -- everyone who is “for” the idea of race which Gilroy is against.

Those familiar with The Communist Manifesto may be surprised by Gilroy's use of Marx. Assigning Marxism the historical responsibility of creating “camp” mentalities subtly aligns it in his argument with the history of racism. [suite]

 

Towards the Abolition of Whiteness, Essays on Race, Politics, and Working Class History David Roediger

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire à propos de frontières entre histoire du travail et politique, entre races et classes

Towards the Abolition of Whitenesscounts the costs of whiteness in the American past and present. It finds those costs insupportable. At a time when prevailing liberal wisdom argues for the downplaying of race in the hope of building coalitions dedicated to economic reform, Roediger wants to open, not close, debates on the privileges and miseries associated with being white. He closely examines the way in which white identities have historically prepared white Americans to accept the oppression of others, the emptiness of their own lives, and the impossibility of change.

Whether discussing popular culture, race and ethnicity, the evolution of such American keywords as gook, boss and redneck, the strikes of 1877 or the election of 1992, Roediger pushes at the boundaries between labor history and politics, as well as those between race and class. Alive to tension within what James Baldwin called “the lie of whiteness,” Roediger explores the record of dissent from white identity, especially in the cultural realm, and encourages the search for effective political challenges to whiteness.

“David Roediger has emerged as the leading analyst, critic and interpreter of the role of 'whiteness' in US history and culture. His carefully researched and historically grounded writing shows us that white racism has been a central force in US history, and a key component of Euro-American identity, not just an aberration in an otherwise color-blind society.” — George Lipsitz, University of California, San Diego

Abolish the White Race Harvard Magazine, sept.oct. 2002

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire extraits

In the interests of survival, Afro-Americans have always studied whiteness. There is a long tradition among them that the white race is a peculiar sort of social formation, one that depends on its members’ willingness to conform to the institutions and behavior patterns that reproduce it. By the early 1900s…it was becoming commonplace in the academy to speak of race, along with class and gender, as a social construct

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

In addition to the notion of race as a social construct, [an old friend, John Garvey, and I] shared another, which we owed to the West Indian Marxist C.L.R. James: that ordinary Americans are drawn by the conditions of their lives in two opposite directions, one that mirrors and reproduces the present society of competition and exploitation, and another that points toward a new society based on freely associated activity. We believed that this internal antagonism played itself out as a civil war within the white mind, between the desire of whites to wall themselves off from black Americans and their desire to overcome the boundaries that kept them apart.

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

(d'un site néo-nazi) Noel Ignatev « A Harvard professor wants to abolish the white race. Noel Ignatiev, a founder of a journal called Race Traitor and a fellow at Harvard's W.E.B. DuBois Institute, a leading black-studies department, argues in the current issue of Harvard Magazine that "abolishing the white race" is "so desirable that some may find it hard to believe" that anyone other than "committed white supremacists" would oppose it. In excerpts appearing this week in newspapers nationwide, Mr. Ignatiev, who is white, writes that "every group within white America," including "labor unionists, ethnic groups, college students, schoolteachers, taxpayers and white women" has at one time or another "advanced its particular and narrowly defined interests at the expense of black people as a race." Mr. Ignatiev pledges in the essay that his journal, Race Traitor, intends to "keep bashing the dead white males, and the live ones, and the females, too, until the social construct known as 'the white race' is destroyed not 'deconstructed' but destroyed." Ignatiev, the son of Jewish immigrants from Russia, was raised in Philadelphia He attended the University of Pennsylvania but dropped out after three years./> Under the name Noel Ignatin, he joined the Communist Party USA in January 1958, but in August left (along with Theodore W. Allen Harry Haywood) to help form the Provisional Organizing Committee to Reconstitute the Marxist-Leninist Communist Party (POC). He was expelled from the POC in 1966. Later he became involved in the Students for a Democratic Society When that organization fractured in the late 1960s, Ignatiev became part of the Third-worldist Maoist New Communist Movement , forming the group Sojourner Truth Organization in 1970. Unlike other groups in the New Communist Movement, the STO and Ignatiev were also heavily influenced by the ideas of Trinidadian writer C.L.R. James For 20 years, Ignatiev worked in a Chicago steel mill in the manufacturing of farming equipment and electrical components. A Marxist activist, he was involved in strikes by the mostly-African-American laborers of the steel mill. In 1984, he was laid off from the steel mill, approximately a year after an arrest on charges of attacking a strike-breaker's car with a paint bomb

1) 30 décembre

De même que pour le genre comme cache-sexe, en tant que classement "neutre", les théories de l'intersectionnalité peuvent recouvrir toutes sortes d'approches idéologiques, et noyer le poisson des contradictions structurellement à l'œuvre dans le capitalisme comme mode de production. Elles sont néanmoins issues du féminisme noir (Kimberly Williams Crenshaw dans une enquête publiée en 1991 et portant sur les violences subies par les femmes de couleur dans les classes défavorisées aux États-Unis), de la même façon que les études de genre n'auraient pas existé sans le féminisme. Ce qu'on en fait après...

La première embûche est d'éviter de voir des contradictions partout, et d'en déduire la somme des dominations à dépasser, approche typique du démocratisme radical. Néanmoins, les approches anthropologiques et sociologiques ont le mérite de fournir des données indispensables à toute théorisation conséquente. À lire par conséquent pour ce qu'elles sont, selon... La question mérite toutefois de savoir si les théories françaises en général et communistes en particulier ne sont pas prises à leur insu dans l'universalisme formel des Lumières, l'eurocentrisme (voire le franco-centrisme), tant concernant le "genre" que la "race". De la contradiction "principale" de l'exploitation, elles ont quelques mal à accepter celle de genre, et la racisation n'étant pas "structurelle" du capitalisme (voire), comme pour les femmes il y a quarante ans, les "racisé-e-s", on verra ça plus tard...

En matière de provoc : quand le féminisme radical est profondément raciste

Un exemple de recherche : « Sexe, classe, race et caste : intersectionnalité des rapports sociaux »

Un témoignage Parole de femme racisée

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

1997

This unique text-reader was written to provide students with a variety of perspectives on the interlocking nature of race, class, and gender at the micro- and macro-levels of society. This book contains the essential components of a comprehensive text and provides articles that demonstrate the interconnectedness of these three systems of inequality. All articles were selected with two purposes in mind: (1) to reflect the diversity that is life in the United States today and, whenever possible, (2) to show how people are affected by the intertwining nature of race, class, and gender in daily life. Most articles are reprints of complete journal articles or entire chapters from recent books. Students gain an in-depth look at the history, theory, and methods that inform social science research on pressing social issues, such as diversity and inequalities based on race, class, and gender. - See more at: http://www.pearsonhighered.com/educator/product/Race-Class-and-Gender-in-a-Diverse-Society-A-TextReader/9780205198283.page#sthash.IUxPMPc8.dpuf

GENDER, RACE AND CLASS IN THE ISRAELI EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM
Nahla Abdo, Sociology and Anthropology, Carleton University

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Intersectionnalité Genre, Race, Classe au Canada

Understanding Social Inequality: Intersections of Class, Age, Gender, Ethnicity, and Race in Canada  Julie McMullin 2009 2ème édition

Inequality in Canada: A Reader on the Intersections of Gender, Race, and Class, Valerie Zawilski 2009 2ème édition

Race, gender, class, and sexual orientation: intersecting axes of inequality and self-rated health in Canada, Gerry Veenstra 2011 Probabilities of Fair/Poor Self-rated Health. A: Income by gender; B: Income by sexual orientation; C:Income by race; D:Income by race&gender

The Meaning of Difference: American Constructions of Race, Sex and Gender, Social Class, and Sexual Orientation, Karen E. Travis, Toni-Michelle Rosenblum 2005 4ème édition

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire 

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

on regrettera qu'Elsa Dorlin articule le genre et la race dans la formation de la "Nation française", donc de son État pré-capitaliste, sans apparemment le faire entre esclavage et colonisation avec le mode de production capitaliste. Il y est toutefois question de la sorcière... où l'on retrouvera Silvia Federici.

Ce livre me paraît confirmer mon intuition que c'est aussi par le genre que l'on peut articuler race et capital.

"La race a une histoire, qui renvoie à l’histoire de la différence sexuelle. Au XVII e siècle, les discours médicaux affligent le corps des femmes de mille maux : « suffocation de la matrice » « hystérie », « fureur utérine », etc. La conception du corps des femmes comme un corps malade justifie efficacement l’inégalité des sexes. Le sain et le malsain fonctionnent comme des catégories de pouvoir. Aux Amériques, les premiers naturalistes prennent alors modèle sur la différence sexuelle pour élaborer le concept de « race » : les Indiens Caraïbes ou les esclaves déportés seraient des populations au tempérament pathogène, efféminé et faible.

Ce sont ces articulations entre le genre, la sexualité et la race, et son rôle central dans la formation de la Nation française moderne qu’analyse Elsa Dorlin, au croisement de la philosophie politique, de l’histoire de la médecine et des études sur le genre. L’auteure montre comment on est passé de la définition d’un « tempérament de sexe » à celle d’un « tempérament de race ». La Nation prend littéralement corps dans le modèle féminin de la « mère », blanche, saine et maternelle, opposée aux figures d’une féminité « dégénérée » – la sorcière, la vaporeuse, la vivandière hommasse, la nymphomane, la tribade et l’esclave africaine. Il apparaît ainsi que le sexe et la race participent d’une même matrice au moment où la Nation française s’engage dans l’esclavage et la colonisation."

Slavery, Family, and Gentry Capitalism in the British Atlantic: The World of the Lascelles, 1648-1834 (Hardback)

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire extraits

From the mid-seventeenth century to the 1830s, successful gentry capitalists created an extensive business empire centered on slavery in the West Indies, but inter-linked with North America, Africa, and Europe. S. D. Smith examines the formation of this British Atlantic World from the perspective of Yorkshire aristocratic families who invested in the West Indies. At the heart of the book lies a case study of the plantation-owning Lascelles and the commercial and cultural network they created with their associates. The Lascelles exhibited high levels of business innovation and were accomplished risk-takers, overcoming daunting obstacles to make fortunes out of the New World. Dr Smith shows how the family raised themselves first to super-merchant status and then to aristocratic pre-eminence. He also explores the tragic consequences for enslaved Africans with chapters devoted to the slave populations and interracial relations. This widely researched book sheds new light on the networks and the culture of imperialism.

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Idéologie, racisme, intersectionnalité. Une invitation à lire Stuart Hall Kolja Lindner

« L’important et long texte de Hall sur le racisme qui propose, comme le présent article, une analyse intersectionnelle des rapports de classe et de race, reste pour l’instant inédit en français. L’ensemble qu’il forme avec les analyses des identités ethniques, du multiculturalisme et de la postcolonialité présente la troisième préoccupation de l’œuvre de Hall »

à la croisée du marxisme, des Cultural Studies, des cultures populaires et de la critique de la 'race', Stuart Hall est mort le 10 février dernier. Concernant l'idéologie, il est considéré comme un héritier d'Althusser. « Son origine jamaïcaine, son ralliement au marxisme et son rejet du magistrat intellectuel et de l’élitisme en font un universitaire au parcours atypique.»

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

tenons-nous, avec Stuart hall, le chaînon théorique manquant concernant la structuration du capitalisme par le racisme ?

Stuart Hall "Race, articulation et sociétés structurées 'à dominante' "(extrait) Contretemps 2014

Race, articulation and societies structured in dominance Texte complet en anglais

« J’ai essayé, dans cet article, de rendre compte de l’émergence d’un nouveau paradigme théorique qui, tout en prenant pour orientation fondamentale la problématique marxiste, cherche par le biais de divers moyens théoriques à surmonter plusieurs limitations rencontrées par certaines des appropriations les plus traditionnelles du marxisme – l’économisme, le réductionnisme, l’« apriorisme », l’absence de spécificité historique, etc. –, des limitations qui continuent à miner la portée de certaines réflexions par ailleurs très puissantes, qui ont rendu le marxisme vulnérable en lui faisant prêter le flanc à des critiques justifiées de la part des diverses variantes du monisme économique et du pluralisme sociologique.» [...]

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire Le capital reproduit la classe comme un tout, y compris ses contradictions internes – comme un tout structuré par la race

« Il [le capital] contient et désamorce les institutions de représentation des classes, en les neutralisant, c’est-à-dire en les confinant à des stratégies et à des luttes axées sur la race et en les rendant incapables de surmonter les barrières raciales. Le?racisme rend le capital capable de briser toute tentative de construire des moyens alternatifs de représentation qui pourraient être capables de représenter plus adéquatement la classe en tant que tout – contre le capitalisme, et contre le racisme. Les?luttes sectorielles articulées par la race continuent au contraire d’apparaître comme les seules luttes défensives possibles pour une classe divisée en elle-même, dans son face-à-face avec le capital. Ces luttes sont donc également le terrain à partir duquel se déploie l’hégémonie du capital. Je précise qu’il ne s’agit absolument pas de dire que le racisme serait simplement le produit d’un tour de passe-passe idéologique.» [suite]

Quelques livres

Sojourning for Freedom: Black Women, American Communism, and the Making of Black Left Feminism

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Sojourning for Freedom portrays pioneering black women activists from the early twentieth century through the 1970s, focusing on their participation in the U.S. Communist Party (CPUSA) between 1919 and 1956. Erik S. McDuffie considers how women from diverse locales and backgrounds became radicalized, joined the CPUSA, and advocated a pathbreaking politics committed to black liberation, women’s rights, decolonization, economic justice, peace, and international solidarity. McDuffie explores the lives of black left feminists, including the bohemian world traveler Louise Thompson Patterson, who wrote about the “triple exploitation” of race, gender, and class; Esther Cooper Jackson, an Alabama-based civil rights activist who chronicled the experiences of black female domestic workers; and Claudia Jones, the Trinidad-born activist who emerged as one of the Communist Party’s leading theorists of black women’s exploitation. Drawing on more than forty oral histories collected from veteran black women radicals and their family members, McDuffie examines how these women negotiated race, gender, class, sexuality, and politics within the CPUSA. In Sojourning for Freedom, he depicts a community of radical black women activist intellectuals who helped to lay the foundation for a transnational modern black feminism.

Erik S. McDuffie is Associate Professor of African American Studies at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign.

Extraits en Google Book

Left of Karl Marx: The Political Life of Black Communist Claudia Jones

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

In Left of Karl Marx, Carole Boyce Davies assesses the activism, writing, and legacy of Claudia Jones (1915–1964), a pioneering Afro-Caribbean radical intellectual, dedicated communist, and feminist. Jones is buried in London’s Highgate Cemetery, to the left of Karl Marx—a location that Boyce Davies finds fitting given how Jones expanded Marxism-Leninism to incorporate gender and race in her political critique and activism.

Claudia Cumberbatch Jones was born in Trinidad. In 1924, she moved to New York, where she lived for the next thirty years. She was active in the Communist Party from her early twenties onward. A talented writer and speaker, she traveled throughout the United States lecturing and organizing. In the early 1950s, she wrote a well-known column, “Half the World,” for the Daily Worker. As the U.S. government intensified its efforts to prosecute communists, Jones was arrested several times. She served nearly a year in a U.S. prison before being deported and given asylum by Great Britain in 1955. There she founded The West Indian Gazette and Afro-Asian Caribbean News and the Caribbean Carnival, an annual London festival that continues today as the Notting Hill Carnival. Boyce Davies examines Jones’s thought and journalism, her political and community organizing, and poetry that the activist wrote while she was imprisoned. Looking at the contents of the FBI file on Jones, Boyce Davies contrasts Jones’s own narration of her life with the federal government’s. Left of Karl Marx establishes Jones as a significant figure within Caribbean intellectual traditions, black U.S. feminism, and the history of communism.

Carole Boyce Davies is Professor of African–New World Studies and English at Florida International University. She is the author of Black Women, Writing, and Identity: Migrations of the Subject; the editor of the Encyclopedia of the African Diaspora (forthcoming) and Decolonizing the Academy: African Diaspora Studies; and a coeditor of The African Diaspora: African Origins and New World Identities.

Extraits en Google Book

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

When Claudia Jones died at age 49 on Christmas Eve 1964, she was laid to rest next to the grave of Karl Marx in Highgate Cemetery with the words, “Valiant fighter against racism and imperialism who dedicated her life to the progress of socialism and the liberation of her own Black people.”

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

The "Want to Start a Revolution?" compilation forces us to rethink the conventional story about women's roles in the Black freedom movement. On the cover, Rosa Parks admires a poster of Malcolm X, an image which the editors call "an essay in itself."

Description

classe genre race bibliographie aléatoire

Extraits en ligne

Radicalism and Black feminism in postwar women's writing

Black Internationalist Feminism examines how African American women writers affiliated themselves with the post-World War II Black Communist Left and developed a distinct strand of feminism. This vital yet largely overlooked feminist tradition built upon and critically retheorized the postwar Left's "nationalist internationalism," which connected the liberation of Blacks in the United States to the liberation of Third World nations and the worldwide proletariat. Black internationalist feminism critiques racist, heteronormative, and masculinist articulations of nationalism while maintaining the importance of national liberation movements for achieving Black women's social, political, and economic rights.

Cheryl Higashida shows how Claudia Jones, Lorraine Hansberry, Alice Childress, Rosa Guy, Audre Lorde, and Maya Angelou worked within and against established literary forms to demonstrate that nationalist internationalism was linked to struggles against heterosexism and patriarchy. Exploring a diverse range of plays, novels, essays, poetry, and reportage, Higashida illustrates how literature is a crucial lens for studying Black internationalist feminism because these authors were at the forefront of bringing the perspectives and problems of black women to light against their marginalization and silencing.

In examining writing by Black Left women from 1945 to 1995, Black Internationalist Feminism contributes to recent efforts to rehistoricize the Old Left, Civil Rights, Black Power, and second-wave Black women's movements.

"This unique study opens up fascinating new areas of discussion in feminism, literary studies, and political history. Highly recommended."--Choice 

"Indispensable reading for the project of intellectual decolonization of the Cold War era."--Against the Current 

"A powerful revisioning of the relationship between black feminism and nationalism."--The Journal of American History

"This wonderful book makes a major contribution in rethinking the vitality and importance of the African American Left in the Cold War era. It combines insightful readings, careful research, and a grasp of the historical context that I have rarely seen."--James Smethurst, author of The African American Roots of Modernism: From Reconstruction to the Harlem Renaissance 

"Higashida provides a very strong and indisputable corrective to contemporary scholarly trends and a profound rethinking of established narratives of both radicalism and Black feminism. An accomplished blend of radical social history and literary analysis, this book promises to revolutionize the field."--Michelle Ann Stephens, author of Black Empire: The Masculine Global Imaginary of Caribbean Intellectuals in the United States, 1914–1962

Cheryl Higashida is an associate professor of English at the University of Colorado at Boulder.

Afrique du Sud Gender as a terrain of the class struggles

 

MARXISM AND CLASS, GENDER AND RACE: RETHINKING THE TRILOGY (2001) in RACE, GENDER & CLASS, Vol. 8, No. 2, pp. 23-33, It is posted here with permission of Jean Belkhir, Editor