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Manifestly Haraway / Donna J. Haraway.

By: Haraway, Donna Jeanne 1944-
Material type: TextTextSeries: Posthumanities 37Publisher: Minneapolis University of Minnesota Press cop. 2016Description: xiii, 336 p. 21 cmISBN: 0816650489; 9780816650484; 0816650470; 9780816650477Subject(s): Philosophical anthropology | Human beings -- Forecasting | Cyborgs | Cyborgs | Philosophical anthropology | PHILOSOPHY -- General | SCIENCE -- Philosophy & Social Aspects | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Feminism & Feminist Theory | Filosofisk antropologi | Posthumanism | CyborgerDDC classification: 128 Other classification: 120 | Dh
Contents:
Introduction / Cary Wolfe -- A cyborg manifesto: science, technology, and socialist-feminism in the late twentieth century -- The companion species manifesto: dogs, people, and significant otherness -- Companions in conversation / Donna J. Haraway and Cary Wolfe
Summary: "Electrifying, provocative, and controversial when first published thirty years ago, Donna Haraway's "Cyborg Manifesto" is even more relevant today, when the divisions that she so eloquently challenges--of human and machine but also of gender, class, race, ethnicity, sexuality, and location--are increasingly complex. The subsequent "Companion Species Manifesto," which further questions the human-nonhuman disjunction, is no less urgently needed in our time of environmental crisis and profound polarization. Manifestly Haraway brings together these momentous manifestos to expose the continuity and ramifying force of Haraway's thought, whose significance emerges with engaging immediacy in a sustained conversation between the author and her long-term friend and colleague Cary Wolfe. Reading cyborgs and companion species through and with each other, Haraway and Wolfe join in a wide-ranging exchange on the history and meaning of the manifestos in the context of biopolitics, feminism, Marxism, human-nonhuman relationships, making kin, literary tropes, material semiotics, the negative way of knowing, secular Catholicism, and more. The conversation ends by revealing the early stages of Haraway's "Chthulucene Manifesto," in tension with the teleologies of the doleful Anthropocene and the exterminationist Capitalocene. Deeply dedicated to a diverse and robust earthly flourishing, Manifestly Haraway promises to reignite needed discussion in and out of the academy about biologies, technologies, histories, and still possible futures."--
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"A Cyborg Manifesto" was previously published as "Manifesto for Cyborgs: Science, Technology, and Socialist Feminism in the 1980s," Socialist Review, no. 80 (1985): 65/108, and as "A Cyborg Manifesto: Science, Technology, and Socialist-Feminism in the Late Twentieth Century" in Simians, Cyborgs, and Women (New York: Routledge, 1991). "The Companion Species Manifesto" was previously published in The Companion Species Manifesto: Dogs, People, and Significant Otherness (Chicago: Prickly Paradigm Press, 2003)

Includes bibliographical references and index

Introduction / Cary Wolfe -- A cyborg manifesto: science, technology, and socialist-feminism in the late twentieth century -- The companion species manifesto: dogs, people, and significant otherness -- Companions in conversation / Donna J. Haraway and Cary Wolfe

"Electrifying, provocative, and controversial when first published thirty years ago, Donna Haraway's "Cyborg Manifesto" is even more relevant today, when the divisions that she so eloquently challenges--of human and machine but also of gender, class, race, ethnicity, sexuality, and location--are increasingly complex. The subsequent "Companion Species Manifesto," which further questions the human-nonhuman disjunction, is no less urgently needed in our time of environmental crisis and profound polarization. Manifestly Haraway brings together these momentous manifestos to expose the continuity and ramifying force of Haraway's thought, whose significance emerges with engaging immediacy in a sustained conversation between the author and her long-term friend and colleague Cary Wolfe. Reading cyborgs and companion species through and with each other, Haraway and Wolfe join in a wide-ranging exchange on the history and meaning of the manifestos in the context of biopolitics, feminism, Marxism, human-nonhuman relationships, making kin, literary tropes, material semiotics, the negative way of knowing, secular Catholicism, and more. The conversation ends by revealing the early stages of Haraway's "Chthulucene Manifesto," in tension with the teleologies of the doleful Anthropocene and the exterminationist Capitalocene. Deeply dedicated to a diverse and robust earthly flourishing, Manifestly Haraway promises to reignite needed discussion in and out of the academy about biologies, technologies, histories, and still possible futures."--

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