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philoSOPHIA - Biannual
A Journal of transContinental Feminism
philoSOPHIA - Biannual
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Call for Proposals: Special Issue

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Governance (PDF)

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philoSOPHIA Submission Guidelines

Subscriptions and back issues can be ordered through The Sheridan Press

philoSOPHIA Volume 1, Issue 1 (2011) through current issue is available online to libraries through Project MUSE and to individuals and libraries by subscription or by article purchase through the Philosophy Documentation Center.

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Back issues may be ordered from The Sheridan Press. Contact Customer Service at [email protected] or at (717) 632-3535, ext. 8188.

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International peer-reviewed journal of transContinental feminist philosophy linked to critical, cultural, gender, literary, queer, race, social, political theories.

philoSOPHIA is an international, interdisciplinary peer-reviewed journal of feminist philosophy, theory, and creativity. Established in 2008, and “transContinentalized” in 2018, the journal biannually publishes cutting-edge scholarship that extends the rich traditions of transformative feminist interventions and sociopolitical engagements. Actively connecting and creating divergent feminist approaches, cultures, genres, and histories, philoSOPHIA seeks to cultivate discursive alliances with, especially but not exclusively, critical race, disability, literary, media, and queer studies.

Article submissions must follow the philoSOPHIA Submission Guidelines and should be sent to [email protected]. Keep up with updates from the editors via @SayWhatSOPHIA on Twitter.

Alyson Cole is Professor of Political Science, Women’s and Gender Studies, and American Studies at Queens College and the Graduate Center, City University of New York. Her books include The Cult of True Victimhood: From the War on Welfare to the War on Terror (Stanford, 2007), Michael Rogin: Derangement and Liberalism (Routledge, 2019),and How Capitalism Forms Our Lives (Routledge, 2019). Cole is a principal scholar in the “Vulnerable & Dynamic Forms of Life” International Research Network, an interdisciplinary research collective supported by the National Center for Scientific Research, and serves as Executive Officer of the PhD/MA Program in Political Science at the Graduate Center.

Kyoo Lee, a transdisciplinary philosopher, writer, critic, and the author of Reading Descartes Otherwise (Fordham UP) and Writing Entanglish (Belladonna*), teaches Philosophy, Gender Studies, and Justice Studies at the City University of New York. A recipient of faculty fellowships from Cambridge University, KIAS, the Mellon Foundation, and the NEH, among others, she publishes widely in the interwoven fields of the Arts and the Humanities. Throughout her site-specific philopoetic practices, Professor Lee explores co-generative links between critical theory and creative prose. A scholar also active in editorial fieldwork, she is part of the new book series initiative Bloomsbury Studies in Critical Poetics.

Emanuela Bianchi (Book Review Editor) is Associate Professor of Comparative Literature and is affiliated with the Department of Classics and the Program in Gender and Sexuality Studies at New York University. She is the author of The Feminine Symptom: Aleatory Matter in the Aristotelian Cosmos (Fordham, 2014); coeditor (with Sara Brill and Brooke Holmes) of Antiquities Beyond Humanism (Oxford, 2019); and editor of Is Feminist Philosophy Philosophy? (Northwestern, 1999).

The Advisory Board includes Mieke Bal, University of Amsterdam; Kathryn Sophia Belle, Penn State University; Judith Butler, University of California, Berkeley; Devon W. Carbado, University of California, Los Angeles; Tina Chanter, Newcastle University; Brittney Cooper, Rutgers University; Roderick Ferguson, Yale University; Zeynep Gambetti, Boğaziçi University; Jack Halberstam, Columbia University; Saidiya Hartman, Columbia University; Mary Hawkesworth, Rutgers University; Bonnie Honig, Brown University; Soyoung Kim, Korea National University of Arts; Trinh T. Minh-ha, University of California, Berkeley; Chandra Mohanty, Syracuse University; Kelly Oliver, Vanderbilt University; Mariana Ortega, Penn State University; Jasbir K. Puar, Rutgers University; Falguni A. Sheth, Emory University; Robin R. Wang, Loyola Marymount University; and Cynthia Willett, Emory University.

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