Desktop version

Home arrow Political science arrow Aesthetic Labour: Rethinking Beauty Politics in Neoliberalism

References

Allman, J. (Ed.). (2004). Fashioning Africa: Power and the Politics of Dress. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

Banet-Weiser, S. (2013). Am I Pretty or Ugly? Girls and the Market for selfEsteem. Girlhood Studies, 7(1), 83—101.

Berlant, L. (2006). Cruel Optimism. Differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies, 17(3), 20-36.

Binkley, S. (2006). The Perilous Freedoms of Consumption: Toward a Theory of the Conduct of Consumer Conduct. Journal for Cultural Research, 10(4), 343-362.

Blue, M. G. (2013). The Best of Both Worlds? Youth, Gender and a PostFeminist Sensibility in Disney’s Hannah Montana. Feminist Media Studies, 13(4), 660-675.

Butler, J. (1997). The Psychic Life of Power: Theories in Subjection. Stanford: Stanford University Press.

Butler, J. (1999). Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity (2nd ed.). New York and London: Routledge.

Butler, J. (2011). Bodies that Matter (2nd ed.). London and New York: Routledge.

Coleman, R., & Figueroa, M. (2010). Past and Future Perfect? Beauty, Affect and Hope. Journal for Cultural Research, 14(4), 357-373.

Davies, B., Flemmen, A. B., Gannon, S., Laws, C., & Watson, B. (2002). Working on the Ground. A Collective Biography of Feminine Subjectivities: Mapping the Traces of Power and Knowledge. Social Semiotics, 12(3), 291-313.

Dogbe, E. (2003). Unraveled Yarns: Dress, Consumption, and Women’s Bodies in Ghanaian Culture. Fashion Theory: The Journal of Dress Body & Culture, 7(3/4), 377-396.

Dosekun, S. (2015a). For Western Girls Only? Postfeminism as Transnational Culture. Feminist Media Studies, 15(6), 960-975.

Dosekun, S. (2015b). Fashioning Spectacular Femininities in Nigeria: Postfeminism, Consumption and the Transnational. Unpublished PhD Dissertation, King’s College London.

Entwistle, J., & Wissinger, E. (2006). Keeping up Appearances: Aesthetic Labour in the Fashion Modelling Industries of London and New York. The Sociological Review, 54(4), 774—794.

Evans, A., & Riley, S. (2013). Immaculate Consumption: Negotiating the Sex Symbol in Postfeminist Celebrity Culture. Journal of Gender Studies, 22(3), 268-281.

Feher, M. (2009). Self-Appreciation; or the Aspirations of Human Capital. Public Culture, 21(1), 21-41.

Gill, R. (2007). Postfeminist Media Culture: Elements of a Sensibility. European Journal of Cultural Studies, 10(2), 147-166.

Grewal, I. (2005). Transnational America: Feminisms, Diasporas, Neoliberalisms. Durham and London: Duke University Press.

Hegde, R. (2011). Introduction. In R. Hegde (Ed.), Circuits of Visibility: Gender and Transnational Media Cultures. New York: New York University Press.

Lazar, M. (2009). Entitled to Consume: Post-Feminist Femininity and a Culture of Post-Critique. Discourse and Communication, 3(4), 371-400.

Leve, M., Rubin, L., & Pusic, A. (2012). Cosmetic Surgery and Neoliberalisms: Managing Risk and Responsibility. Feminism and Psychology, 22(1), 122-141.

McRobbie, A. (2009). The Aftermath of Feminism: Gender, Culture and Social Change. London: Sage.

Mustafa, H. (2002). Portraits of Modernity: Fashioning Selves in Dakarois Popular Photography. In P. Landau & D. Kaspin (Eds.), Images and Empires: Visuality in Colonial and Postcolonial Africa. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Petersen, E. B. (2008). Passionately Attached: Academic Subjects of Desire. In B. Davies (Ed.), Judith Butler in Conversation: Analysing the Texts and Talk of Everyday Life. New York; London: Routledge.

Rose, N. (1998). Inventing Our Selves: Psychology, Power, and Personhood. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

 
Source
< Prev   CONTENTS   Source   Next >