femininism


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femininism

(ˈfɛmɪnɪˌnɪzəm)
n
the state of quality of being feminine
References in periodicals archive ?
(42) Ann Ardis, 'Debating Femininism, Modernism, and Socialism: Beatrice Hastings's Voices in The New Age'.
She does not suggest, however, any deeper significance of the fact that they apparently advanced "femininism" by competing with one another in a man's world, and that their "success" was measured individualistically and on male terms.
(8.) See Susan Bordo, "Anorexia Nervosa: Psychopathology and the Crystallization of Culture," and "The Body and the Reproduction of Femininity: A Feminist Appropriation of Foucault," in Susan Bordo, Unbearable Weight: Femininism, Western Culture, and the Body (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993), 139-64 and 165-184; and Sandra Lee Bartky, "Foucault, Femininity, and the Modernization of Patriarchal Power," in The Politics of Women's Bodies: Sexuality, Appearance, and Behavior, ed.
Rubchak, "Christian Virgin or Pagan Goddess: Femininism Versus the Eternally Feminine in Ukraine," in Women in Russia and Ukraine, 315-30.
Shaw, Arthur Miller), national responses (American, German, French), and gender/sexual areas (femininism, homosexuality).