Pinay Power: Peminist Critical Theory : Theorizing the Filipina/American Experience
Melinda L. De Jesus
Psychology Press, 2005 - Social Science - 402 pages
"Pinay Power: Peminist Critical Theory is a collection of peminist (Filipina American feminist) cultural criticism by and about Filipina Americans. It features essays by female scholars and writers who tackle issues such as gender, decolonization, globalization, transnationalism, identity, sexuality, representation and spirituality. It also features examples of peminist artwork."--Provided by publisher.
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A Personal Story On Becoming a Split Filipina Subject
Not Just My Closet Exposing Familial Cultural and Imperial Skeletons
Fictions of Assimilation Nancy Drew Cultural Imperialism and the FilipinaAmerican Experience
This Is Not Your Mothers Catholic Church When Filipino Catholic Spirituality Meets American Culture
ReWriting Feminist Sociohistory
Asian American History Reflections on Imperialism Immigration and The Body
Migrant Filipina Domestic Workers and the International Division of Reproductive Labor
Beauty Queens Bomber Pilots and Basketball Players SecondGeneration Filipina Americans in Stockton California 1930s to 1950s
Talking Back Feminist Interventions in Cyberspace and the Academy
Creating NewFilipinacom and the Rise of CyberPinays
Aint I a Filipino Woman? An Analysis of AuthorshipAuthority through the Construction of FilipinoFilipina on the Net
Awalkin fo de Rice Kake A Filipina American Feminists Adventures in Academia or A Pinays Progress
Not White Enough Not Filipino Enough A Young Mestizas Journey
Feminist Cultural Production
Sino Ka? Ano Ka? Contemporary Art by Eight Filipina American Artists
Theory inof Practice Filipina American Feminist Filmmaking
Peminist DisEngagements with Feminism
Filipino American Men Comrades in the Filipinao American Feminism Movement
Feminism across Our Generations
Theorizing Desire Sexuality Community and Activism
Tomboy Dyke Lezzie and Bi Filipina Lesbian and Bisexual Women Speak Out
Deflowering the Sampaguita
The Long Road Ahead
Resisting Appropriation and Assimilation via aeromestizaje and Radical Performance Art Practice
The Herstory of Bamboo Girl Zine
Through Our Pinay Writings Narrating Trauma Embodying Recovery
Filipinas Living in a Time of War
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activist African American American feminist American women artists Asian American studies Asian women BagongPinay Bay Area bell hooks bisexual California Cianna colonial consciousness context create decolonization diaspora discussion domestic workers essay ethnic experience female feminism Filipina domestic workers Filipina/o Filipino American Filipino nurses Filipino women film filmmaker gender girls global identity images immigrant imperialism Internet issues Kilawin Latino lesbian liberation lives look Mabanglo mail-order bride male Manila Maria P. P. Root mestiza migrant Filipina domestic migration mother movement Nancy Drew narratives organization parents participants patriarchal Philippines Pinayism Pinays Pinoys political postcolonial queer question race racial relationships reproductive labor resistance role San Francisco sexism sexual social spiritual stereotypes Stockton story struggle Tagalog theory tion transnational trauma United wanted white supremacy woman women of color writes York young Pinays youth
Page 9 - The new mestiza copes by developing a tolerance for contradictions, a tolerance for ambiguity. She learns to be an Indian in Mexican culture, to be Mexican from an Anglo point of view. She learns to juggle cultures. She has a plural personality, she operates in a pluralistic mode — nothing is thrust out, the good the bad and the ugly, nothing rejected, nothing abandoned.
Page 9 - ... tolerance for ambiguity. She learns to be an Indian in Mexican culture, to be Mexican from an Anglo point of view. She learns to juggle cultures. She has a plural personality, she operates in a pluralistic mode — nothing is thrust out, the good the bad and the ugly, nothing rejected, nothing abandoned. Not only does she sustain contradictions, she turns the ambivalence into something else.
Page 8 - ... our entire contemporary social system has little by little begun to lose its capacity to retain its own past, has begun to live in a perpetual present and in a perpetual change that obliterates traditions of the kind which all earlier social formations have had in one way or another to preserve.