The Political Consequences of Thinking: Gender and Judaism in the Work of Hannah Arendt

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Overview

Applies the perspectives of gender and ethnicity in a feminist analysis of the Eichmann controversy and offers a wholly new interpretation of Arendt's work, from Eichmann in Jerusalem to The Life of the Mind.
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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
Ring’s analysis of Zionist and assimilationist responses to century-old antisemitic sexual stereotypes leads her to argue that Arendt’s criticism of European Jewish leadership during the Holocaust was bound to be explosive. New York and Israeli Jews shared a rare moment of unity in their condemnation of Arendt, charging that she had betrayed the Jewish community—the kind of charge, Ring contends, often leveled against women who dare to speak out publicly against prominent men in their own cultural or racial groups.
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Product Details

Meet the Author

Jennifer Ring is Associate Professor of Political Science and Director of Women’s Studies, University of Nevada, Reno, and has taught at Columbia University, Stanford University, the University of South Carolina, and the University of California at Berkeley. She is the author of Modern Political Theory and Contemporary Feminism: A Dialectical Analysis, also published by SUNY Press.

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Table of Contents

Acknowledgments

Chapter 1
Introduction

Hannah Arendt, Judaism, and Gender

Identity Politics and Multiculturalism

Assimilation and Gender

Race and Gender

The Context of Feminist Theory

Structure and Organization of the Book

Chapter 2
The Politics of the Eichmann Controversy

Arendt and Eichmann in Jerusalem

The Controversy

Chapter 3
Israel and the Holocaust

The Dawning of Reality

The Structure of Discomfort

Attempts at Rescue

Israeli Attitudes Toward the Holocaust Victims

Postwar Negotiations with Germany

The "Kastner Trial"

The Trial of Adolf Eichmann

Chapter 4
The New York Intellectuals and Eichmann in Jerusalem

The New York Intellectuals and Judaism

The New York Intellectuals and the Holocaust

Postwar Politics and the New Yorkers

The New York Intellectuals and Hannah Arendt

Chapter 5
Race, Gender and Judaism: The Eichmann Controversy as Case Study

Nazis and Sexuality

Racism, Sexism, and Jewish Masculinity

Assimilation as Gendered: The Partisan Review Crowd Revisited

Jewish Women

The Eichmann Controversy, Gender, and Judaism

Chapter 6
Transition

Thinking about Eichmann

The Political Consequences of Thinking

Arendt as Jewish Gadfly

Chapter 7
Biblical and Rabbinic Approaches to Thinking

Thinking Like a Jew

The Bible

Talmud

Midrash

The Middle Ages

Mysticism

Jewish Historical Consciousness

Chapter 8
Greek and Hebrew: The Structure of Thinking

The Structure of Hebrew Thought Compared to Greek

Rabbinic Thought

Scaffolding

Chapter 9
Toward Understanding Arendt as a Jewish Thinker

A Jewish Soul in a German Scholar

The Political Trouble with Philosophy Warm-Up Exercise: An Impressionistic Reading of "Truth and Politics"

Chapter 10
The Pariah and Parvenu in Thinking

Seeing and Hearing

Classical and Jewish Orthodoxy

Socrates as Pariah

The Wordly Results of Thinking

Chapter 11
Jewish Themes in Political Action and History

Judaism and the Space for Political Action

Judaism and Arendt's Concept of History

Community in Dark Times

Chapter 12
Conclusion

Judaism

Gender

Appendix Reviews of Raul Hilberg's The Destruction of the European Jews

Notes

Selected Bibliography

Index

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