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For a Handbook of Feminist Theory, one might wonder what is distinct about ‘sexuality’ as an organizing concept that warrants a separate section, where other historically or theoretically comparable concepts – ‘race’, ‘class’, ‘age’, ‘disability’ – are not accorded the same visibility. One answer is, of course, pragmatic: that the editors of the Handbook form a particular group that have agreed – at a given time and in a given space – to embark on this particular project. The group did, of course, also identify areas that ‘had’ to be included for the Handbook to be coherent – what sense would a Handbook of Feminist Theory make without sections on epistemology, representation or the economy, for example? – but we largely resisted an approach ...

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