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Political Theory and the Displacement of Politics. Ithaca: Cornell U.
Feminist Interpretations of Hannah Arendt. University Park: Penn State U. This Sex which Is not One. Cavarero, uma de suas fundadoras, junto com a pensadora feminista italiana Luisa Muraro, deixou o grupo de pesquisa em All the contents of this journal, except where otherwise noted, is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License. Services on Demand Journal. Lead amongst them was the philosopher Judith Butler, whose book, Gender Trouble , read widely in academic and activist circles, took the social constructionist theory of gender to drastic new heights, well beyond an earlier paradigm expressed by those like Kate Millett and Carol Gilligan.
More important to the feminist debates about difference and equality, Butler argued against an essential feminist subject—and, as such, against utopian visions of matriarchy—on the grounds that such a position adhered to entrenched patriarchal norms. And is not such a reification precisely contrary to feminist aims? Such an idea, no matter how philosophically interesting, was politically confusing.
And yet, Gender Trouble provided feminist theorists with a new sense of confidence that their intellectual labors mattered. A new generation of feminist academics came of age believing they could disrupt the usual practices by which gendered languages were transmitted, and that in so doing they could transform gender relations.
Poststructuralist feminist theory, they believed, held the key to liberating people from oppressive patriarchal norms. Moreover, Butler certainly comes off well. Again, no malice.
And yet that passage of A War for the Soul of America fails to capture the ways in which reading Butler for the first time astonishes. I am finding that one of the joys of parenthood is the experience of reliving the astonishments of my own childhood through the eyes of my sons. Teaching is sometimes like this. This is not the first time I have taught Butler, but this time was different. Previously most students disliked Butler either for her difficult prose or for her disturbing theory that sex is as constructed as gender—often for both reasons and moreover they often conflate these two sets of concerns.
Judith Butler: From Norms to Politics | Gender & Philosophy | General Philosophy | Subjects | Wiley
But this group of students—at least, a sizable number of them—embraced Butler. This was especially true of one unusual student—Lorenzo Schiavetta, an exchange student from Italy who, as is the case with many well-educated Europeans, is especially well grounded in European philosophy from Plato to Kant. Also more common among Europeans: Lorenzo is fluent in at least four languages.
Butler blew Lorenzo away, and the excitement with which he described his experience of being blown away was infectious. Not only did Lorenzo force his fellow students to take Butler seriously as an intellectual giant, he compelled me to see Butler in a new light, or at least in an old light anew.
Lorenzo told the class that he cannot believe his luck that there is a Kant among us.
He has sworn to travel to see Butler give a talk at some point during his stay in the United States. This gives a whole new meaning to the college road trip! If I were asked to choose two thinkers who personified the history of philosophy, I would choose Plato and Kant. With Plato, philosophy as we imagine it emerges from natural research, from an inquiry into humans, an investigation into the ratio between humans—their ideas— and the outdoor world.
We are a subject; we have to try to understand an immutable and fixed reality outside ourselves. Phenomena appear to us, and we are not the subjects anymore; we become objects. In fact, the importance and the genius of the Kantian philosophy lies essentially in his capacity in reversing the relationship between subject and object. Do these two thinkers meet?
Where do the subject and the object melt together in a dualistic and inseparable fusion? In Butler!