Talk:Feminist Book Club for Men

From Noisebridge
(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
m (Reverted edits by (talk) to last revision by
(4 intermediate revisions by 3 users not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
After the introduction, I'd like to have a discussion about this.
Beyond the general discourse, to say feminism is for everyone, this provides a radical intersectionality and functionally describes the organism of the space.
If that is unwelcome discourse. I think the epistemological underpinnings "Feminist Book Club for Men," have already set my critical eyes on a what I think will become a larger attempt to avoid--default essentialism. Then, you'd have bring butler into the equation and it could get messy.
Or you could springboard the hacking of our bodies, environment, tools and fire and redirect the question about not misogyny, but a question of who is allowed to speak, why? What is appropriate to do with one's body and mind and why? Why is it that we functionally police each other  just for the very fact we are.
Questions of ontology or being. A border question vacuous to any genology of our body parts.
I'd like to have this kind of discussion.
But, I know there is a significant gender disparity in the tech industry. However, the root cause is pedagogical. The functional creation of how we become to learn from an early age. It's only those few with great courage that escape it.
But again, it's a structural pedagogical issue.
Here is where the disparity happens:
Feminist Reading on Paulo Freire: Freire’s Pedagogy as Feminist Pedagogy
Please exclude my grammar.

Latest revision as of 00:57, 9 January 2014

Personal tools