- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Peake, Linda (ed.), Koleth, Elsa (ed.), Sarp Tanyildiz, Gokboru (ed.)
- Black & white illustrations
- 229 x 152 x 17 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 23:B&W 6 x 9 in or 229 x 152 mm Perfect Bound on White w/Gloss Lam
- 422 g
Du kanske gillar
48 Laws of Power
The Media Manifesto
Yuval Noah HarariHäftad
The Great Reset
A Feminist Urban Theory for our Time - Rethinking Social Reproduction and the Urbanav L Peake270
Finns även som
- Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
- Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 199 kr för privatpersoner.
What does a feminist urban theory look like for the twenty first century? This book puts knowledges of feminist urban scholars, feminist scholars of social reproduction, and other urban theorists into conversation to propose an approach to the urban that recognises social reproduction both as foundational to urban transformations and as a methodological entry-point for urban studies. Offers an approach feminist urban theory that remains intentionally cautious of universal uses of social reproduction theory, instead focusing analytical attention on historical contingency and social difference Eleven chapters that collectively address distinct elements of the contemporary crisis in social reproduction and the urban through the lenses of infrastructure and subjectivity formation as well as through feminist efforts to decolonize urban knowledge production Deepens understandings of how people shape and reshape the spatial forms of their everyday lives, furthering understandings of the 'infinite variety' of the urban Essential reading for academics, researchers and scholars within urban studies, human geography, gender and sexuality studies, and sociology
Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar796
KundrecensionerHar du läst boken? Sätt ditt betyg »
Recensioner i media
'Our time is fraught-global, intimate, differentiated-lived at different speeds with different horizons, but its insecurities and possibilities place social reproduction at its heart. This collection creatively and incisively reveals how centering social reproduction as theory and method reshapes the social ontology of the urban. Across sites and scales, an international group of authors offer compelling and original analyses of the material social practices and struggles that make social reproduction such a resonant frame to reimagine and remake urban social life so that it sings with possibility.' Cindi Katz, Professor of Earth and Environmental Sciences and Environmental Psychology at The City University of New York, Graduate Center, USA
Linda Peake is Principal Investigator on the SSHRC Partnership Grant, Urbanization, Gender and the Global South: A Transformative Knowledge Network (GenUrb) and Director of the City Institute at York University, Toronto, Canada. Elsa Koleth is a Post-Doctoral Fellow in the SSHRC Partnership Project Urbanization, Gender and the Global South: A Transformative Knowledge Network (GenUrb) at the City Institute at York University, Toronto, Canada. Goekboeru Sarp Tanyildiz is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at Brock University, Canada. Rajyashree N. Reddy is an Associate Professor in the Department of Geography at the University of Toronto Scarborough, Canada. darren patrick/dp is a writer, organizer, teacher, and Publications Manager and Editor for Urbanization, Gender and the Global South: A Transformative Knowledge Network (GenUrb) based at the City Institute at York University, Canada.
List of Contributors xi Series Editors' Preface xiii Preface xv 1 Rethinking Social Reproduction and the Urban 1 Goekboeru Sarp Tanyildiz, Linda Peake, Elsa Koleth, Rajyashree N. Reddy, darren patrick/dp, and Susan Ruddick Introduction 1 Social Reproduction 5 Social Reproduction and the Urban 10 Making the Urban Through Feminist Knowledge Production 13 Infrastructures 13 Subjectivities 17 Decolonizing Feminist Urban Knowledge 21 Methodologies 25 The Limits of Social Reproduction 29 Coda: Social Reproduction and the Urban During a Pandemic 31 References 34 2 Sociability and Social Reproduction in Times of Disaster: Exploring the Role of Expressive Urban Cultural Practices in Haiti and Puerto Rico 42 Nathalia Santos Ocasio and Beverley Mullings Introduction 42 The Hidden Transcript of Resilience and Its Social Reproductive Roots 47 Sociability, Expressive Cultural Practice, and Social Reproduction in the Caribbean 51 Social Reproduction and the Unbearable Subversions of Expressive Cultural Practice: Exploring the Power of Raboday and Plena 53 The Possibilities and Limits of Expressive Cultural Practice to Transformational Change 56 References 61 3 'Never/Again': Reading the Qayqayt Nation and New Westminster in Public Poetry Installations 66 Emily Fedoruk Introduction 66 Social Reproduction and the Urban in the Context of Settler Colonialism 69 Ask Again: Authorship and a Short History of the Qayqayt 74 Colonial Legibility and the Postmodern Media of Recognition 80 References 89 4 Gender in Resistance: Emotion, Affective Labour, and Social Reproduction in Athens 92 Mantha Katsikana Introduction 92 Protest and Resistance in Athens 93 Feminist Social Reproduction in the Context of Urban Activism 96 Placing Social Reproduction in the Anti-authoritarian/Anarchist Commons 97 The Commons and the De-politicization of the Personal 101 Anarchist Commons: Performances and Cultures of Resistance and the Re-making of Safe Spaces 105 Politicizing Emotion: Dispossession and Empowering Practices of Social Reproduction in the Urban 107 Conclusion 110 References 112 5 'Sustaining Lives is What Matters': Contested Infrastructure, Social Reproduction, and Feminist Urban Praxis in Catalonia 115 James Angel Introduction 115 Positionality and Praxis 117 Social Reproduction, Infrastructure, and the Urban 119 Contested Catalonia 121 #AguaParaEsther 123 Feminist Praxis 126 Reproducing the Urban Otherwise 130 Conclusion 132 References 134 6 Global Restructuring of Social Reproduction and Its Invisible Work in Urban Revitalization 138 Faranak Miraftab Introduction 138 A Landscape of New Inequalities in the Rustbelt and Its Social and Spatial Transformation 140 Social Reproduction and Its Global Restructuring 143 Relational Framing and Radical Feminist Urban Scholarship 144 Social Reproduction and Feminist Urban Scholarship 147 Outsourced Social Reproduction and Revitalization of Urban Space 150 Conclusion 153 References 157 7 From the Kampung to the Courtroom: A Feminist Intersectional Analysis of the Human Right to Water as a Tool for Poor Women's Urban Praxis in Jakarta 162 Meera Karunananthan Introduction 162 Methodology and Positionality 163 Water, the Urban, and Social Reproduction 164 The Privatization of Water and Anti-privatization Struggles in Indonesia 169 Solidaritas Perempuan Jakarta and Poor Women's Rights to Water 171 Legal Challenges Against Privatization 172 Community-based Research on the Impacts of Privatization 174 Conclusion 178 References 181 8 Re-imagine Urban Antispaces! for a Decolonial Social Reproduction 186 Natasha Aruri Introduction: Linking the 'Anti-Politics Machine' and Socio-Spacio-Cide 186 The 'Anti-Politics Machine' in Palestine 190 Socio-cide: Spatial Militarization and Antispaces 192 Ramallah's Tomorrow: Between Individualisms and Commons 200 Refiguring and Reconfiguring for Res