Displacing Whiteness: Essays in Social and Cultural Criticism.
Chela Sandoval (born July 31, 1956), associate professor of Chicana Studies at University of California, Santa Barbara, is a noted theorist of postcolonial feminism and third world feminism.Beginning with her 1991 pioneering essay 'U.S. Third World Feminism: The Theory and Method of Oppositional Consciousness in the Postmodern World' Sandoval emerged as a significant voice for women of color.
View hooks - 1997 - Representing whiteness in the black imagination from SOCY 1001 at Boston College. Displacing Whiteness Essays in Social and Cultural Criticism Edited by Ruth Frankenberg Duke.
Employing a cultural studies trajectory throughout, this thesis draws on areas of whiteness and race theory, masculinity studies, film theory, culture and media studies, plus theories of representation, in presenting its arguments, and uses the tools of close textual analysis during the film readings that are its single largest element.
Critical Multiculturalism, Whiteness, and Social Work: Towards a More Radical View of Cultural Competence David Nylund ABSTRACT. In this paper, I suggest that most cultural diversity class-es in social work are taught from a liberal or conservative multicultural perspective that precludes a power analysis and a critical discussion of whiteness.
Abstract Despite awareness in social work and related literatures that sociocultural power dynamics are reproduced in practice, there is little research on how whiteness manifests as an oppressive discourse in clinical settings. This article analyzes audio-recorded therapy sessions between white therapists and racialized immigrant clients from an urban community mental health center in Canada.
Frankenberg R. White women, race matters: The social construction of whiteness. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press; 1993. (Google Scholar) Frankenberg R, editor. Displacing whiteness: Essays in social and cultural criticism. London: Duke University Press; 1997. (Google Scholar) Frohlich K, Corin E, Potvin L.
The lines from bell hooks came to mind, and are, perhaps, very appropriate—with some qualification—for a review essay on five “second-wave” explorations into contemporary constructions and meanings of whiteness: the anthologies Whiteness, Displacing Whiteness, and White Trash; and single-subject White Lies and White.