- Title Pages
- Introduction: A Short History of Sexual Harassment
- 1 What Feminist Jurisprudence Means to Me
- 2 Perspective on Sexual Harassment Law
- 3 Alexander v. Yale University An Informal History
- 4 Eradicating Sexual Harassment in Education
- 5 The Ecology of Justice
- 6 Consensual Sex and the Limits of Harassment Law
- 7 Who Says?
- 8 Subordination and Agency in Sexual Harassment Law
- 9 Sexual Labor
- 10 Unwelcome Sex
- 11 Theories of Harassment “Because of Sex”
- 12 What's Wrong with Sexual Harassment
- 13 Sexuality Harassment
- 14 Discriminating Pleasures
- 15 Gay Male Liberation Post Oncale
- 16 The Rights of Remedies
- 17 Employer Liability for Sexual Harassment by Supervisors
- 18 Sex in Schools
- 19 Nooky Nation
- 20 Damages in Sexual Harassment Cases
- 21 The Speech-ing of Sexual Harassment
- 22 The Collective Injury of Sexual Harassment
- 23 Sexual Harassment and the First Amendment
- 24 The Silenced Workplace
- 25 Pornography as Sexual Harassment in Canada
- 26 Free Speech and Hostile Environments
- 27 Slavery and the Roots of Sexual Harassment
- 28 The Racism of Sexual Harassment
- 29 Coercion in At-Will Termination of Employment and Sexual Harassment
- 30 Public Rights for “Private” Wrongs
- 31 Why Doesn't He Leave?
- 32 Dignity, Respect, and Equality in Israel's Sexual Harassment Law
- 33 Dignity or Equality?
- 34 French and American Lawyers Define Sexual Harassment
- 35 Sexual Harassment in Japan
- 36 The Modesty of Mrs. Bajaj
- 37 Sexual Harassment
The Ecology of Justice
The Ecology of Justice
The Relationship Between Feminism and Critical Race Theory
- (p.67) 5 The Ecology of Justice
- Directions in Sexual Harassment Law
- Yale University Press
This describes the book Sexual Harassment of Working Women as a work of feminist theory, but also, fundamentally, as a work of critical theory. Legal expertise may have been required to make the arguments at the core of the book, but its reality and texture emerged from the act of translating the lived experience of working women into a form legal experts could comprehend. Its author advanced a methodology which rested on the assumption that women would determine and express their own interests, arguing that the act of doing so is self-enabling in that it frees women from specific forms of naturalized social coercion. The critical epistemology at the heart of the translative function of the book was an attack on the “ways of knowing” that were accepted indiscriminately in conventional legal discourse.
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