Future Females, the Next Generation: Feminist Science Fiction's New Voices and Velocities / Edition 336by Marleen S. Barr
Pub. Date: 03/28/2000
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.
Almost 20 years after the publication of Future Females: A Critical Anthology, feminist science fiction pioneer Marleen S. Barr, together with a talented crew of the field's established and emerging theorists, reveal new critical insights in Future Females, the Next Generation. This groundbreaking collection includes contributors from across the globe who find
Almost 20 years after the publication of Future Females: A Critical Anthology, feminist science fiction pioneer Marleen S. Barr, together with a talented crew of the field's established and emerging theorists, reveal new critical insights in Future Females, the Next Generation. This groundbreaking collection includes contributors from across the globe who find effective venues for imagining feminist thought experiments. A multinational perspective runs through this innovative volume, focusing on the latest dynamic trends in feminist science fiction. These include such issues as race, gender, cyberfeminism, the media, and new writers in the field. Future Females, the Next Generation, which establishes the generational continuity characterizing a vibrant area of feminist literary and cultural inquiry, boldly goes where no feminist science fiction critical anthology has gone before.
- Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.
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Table of Contents
Chapter 1 Foreword Chapter 2 Introduction, "Everything's Coming Up Roses": Or, Mainstream Feminist Science Fiction, the Uncola Part 3 One: Utopia and Dystopia: A New Genre, Ecotopia, and the 1990s Chapter 4 1 Gender and Genre in the Feminist Critical Dystopias of Katharine Burdekin, Margaret Atwood, and Octavia Butler Chapter 5 2 Revising Paradise: Judy Grahn's Ecotopia Mundane's World Chapter 6 3 The Feminist Dystopia of the 1990s: Record of Failure, Midwife of Hope Chapter 7 4 Post-Phallic Culture: Reality Now Resembles Utopian Feminist Science Fiction Part 8 Two: Alternative Cyberpunk: Marge Piercy, Jeff Noon, and Pat Cadigan Chapter 9 5 The Biopolitics of Cyberspace: Piercy Hacks Gibson Chapter 10 6 A Crossbreed Lonliness: Jeff Noon's Feminist Cyberpunk Chapter 11 7 Real Lives Complicate Matters in Schrödinger's World: Pat Cadigan's Alternative Cyberpunk Vision Part 12 Three: Sex/Gender: Eroticizing Cyborgs and Queering Science Fiction Chapter 13 8 The Erotics of the (Cy)borg: Authority and Gender in the Sociocultural Imaginary Chapter 14 9 Pin-Up and Cyborg: Exaggerated Gender and Artificial Intelligence Chapter 15 10 (Re)reading Queerly: Science Fiction, Feminism, and the Defamiliarization of Gender Part 16 Four: First Contacts: Re-Reading Jaoanna Russ, Ursula K. Le Guin and South Africa, and Eleanor Arnason's Other Chapter 17 11 Determinate Politics of Indeterminacy: Reading Joanna Russ's Recent Work in Light of her Early Fiction Chapter 18 12 Truth and Story: History in Ursula K. Le Guin's Short Fiction and the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission Chapter 19 13 Incite/On Site/Insight: Implication of the Other in Eleanor Arnason's Science Fiction Part 20 Five: New Female Heroes: Mexican Women and Chicanas, the Star Trek Scientist, and Tank Girl Chapter 21 14 Mexican Women and Chicanas Enter Future Fiction Chapter 22 15 The Woman Scientist in Star Trek: Voyager Chapter 23 16 Postfeminism and the Female Action-Adventure Hero: Positioning "Tank Girl" Chapter 24 Postscript: A Real Future Female: Dreams, Truth, and Hope Chapter 25 Index Chapter 26 About the Contributors
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