• Summary
  • Contents
  • Subject index

‘An excellent book. The authors have the rare capacity to handle popular culture and case studies in a theoretically informed manner. Original and well researched’ — Mike Featherstone, Nottingham Trent University. Understandings of globalization have been little explored in relation to gender or related concerns such as identity, subjectivity and the body. This book contrasts ‘the natural’ and ‘the global’ as interpretive strategies, using approaches from feminist cultural theory. The book begins by introducing the central themes: ideas of the natural; questions of scale and context posed by globalization and their relation to forms of cultural production; the transformation of genealogy; and the emergence of interest in definitions of life an life forms.

Introduction
Introduction

This book is about the power of nature, not as a static concept or even as a flexible sign, but rather as a shifting classificatory process. It is concerned with an interdisciplinary set of debates about changing definitions of nature, culture and the global. How, we ask, has the relationship between nature and ...

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