Hashtag Feminism: A Sign of the Times (Bibliography)

Welcome International Intersectionality Conference attendees!

Below you’ll find the references for my presentation Hashtag Feminism: A Sign of the Times. Visit Hashtag Feminism and Hashtag Feminism Archive to learn more about Hashtag Feminism, the digital platform.


Brock, A. (2018). “Critical technocultural discourse analysis.” New Media & Society, 20(3), pp 1012-1030.

Columbia Law School, (2017). “Kimberlé Crenshaw on intersectionality, more than two decades later.” Retrieved https://www.law.columbia.edu/pt-br/news/2017/06/kimberle-crenshaw-intersectionality.

Coleman, R. (2008). `Things That Stay'. Time & Society, 17(1), 85-102.

Cooper, B. (2016). “Intersectionality,” In The Oxford Handbook of Feminist Theory, L. Disch and M. Hawkesworth, 1-25. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Conley, T.L. (2017). Decoding black feminist hashtags as becoming. The Black Scholar Journal: Black Code Studies Special Issue, 47(3). Neal, M. A. and Johnson, J.M. (Eds). New York: Routledge.

Conley, T.L. (2018). Framing #MeToo: Black women’s activism in a white liberal media landscape. The #MeToo Moment: Social Movement and Challenge for Media Ethics, Media Ethics Forum, 30(1). Beard, D., Chen, G., Roberts Miller, T., Wright, E., and Stroud, S.R. (Eds). Auston: University of Texas.

Conley, T.L., (2014). From #RenishaMcbride to #RememberRenisha: Locating our stories and finding justice. In L. Portwood-Stacer & S. Berridge (Eds). Feminist Media Studies, Special Issue. London: Routledge. 

Coviello, P. and Yapp, H. (2018). “Introduction: Relation, exception, and the horizons of critique in Jasbir Puar’s work.” Social Text Online. Retrieved from https://socialtextjournal.org/periscope_article/introduction-relation-exception-and-the-horizons-of-critique-in-jasbir-puars-work/

Elwood, S. & Leszczynski, A. (2018). Feminist digital geographies. A Journal of Feminist Geography, 25(5), 629-644.

Hancock, A.M. (2016). Intersectionality: An intellectual history. London, England: Oxford University Press.

Jones, F. (2019). Reclaiming our space: How black feminists are changing the world from the tweets to the streets. New York, N.Y.: Beacon Press.

Lorde, A. (1984). An open letter to Mary Daly. In Sister Outsider (pp. 66-71). Berkeley, CA: Crossing Press.

McKitterick, K. (2015). Sylvia Wynter: On being human as praxis. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Mendes, K., Ringrose, J. & Keller, J. (2019). Digital feminist activism: Girls and women fight back against rape culture. London, England: Oxford University Press.

Ohito, E. O., and Nyachae, T. M. (2018). “Poetically poking at language and power: Using Black feminist poetry to conduct rigorous feminist critical discourse analysis.” Qualitative Inquiry, 00(0), pp. 1-12.

Puar, J. (2011). “‘I would rather be a cyborg than a goddess’: Intersectionality, assemblage, and affective politics.” Transversal Text. Retrieved from http://eipcp.net/transversal/0811/puar/en

Rhee, M. (2016). “In search of my robot: Race, technology, and the Asian American body.” Traversing Technologies, 13-14. Retrieved from http://sfonline.barnard.edu/traversing-technologies/margaret-rhee-in-search-of-my-robot-race-technology-and-the-asian-american-body/2/

Sanchez, S. (1974). A blues book for black magical women. Detroit, Michigan: Broadside Press.

Wallace, M. (1995). Anger in isolation: A Black feminist’s search for sisterhood. In B. Guy-Sheftall (Ed.), Words of Fire: An Anthology of African-American Feminist Thought (pp. 220-227). New York, N.Y.: The New Press. (Original work published 1979)

Weheliye, A. G. (2014). Habeas viscus: Racializing assemblages, biopolitics, and black feminist theories of the human. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

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