publication . Article . 2017

We Are Still Here: Re-Centring the Quintessential Subject of Intersectionality

Chantler, Khatidja; Thiara, R;
Open Access English
  • Published: 16 Jun 2017
  • Publisher: Open Journal Systems
  • Country: United Kingdom
Abstract
This paper argues that “Black woman” should remain the quintessential subject of intersectionality as we are concerned that racialization has been submerged within intersectionality debates. Drawing on research and policy related to violence against women in minoritized communities in the UK, we (re)interrogate the explanatory power and effects of intersectionality.
Subjects
free text keywords: L500
Related Organizations

1 See https://www.womensaid.org.uk/?gclid=CML0-IvJp80CFQoTGwodsnwD6g.

Anitha, Sundari. 2010. “No Recourse, No Support: State Policy and Practice towards South Asian Women Facing Domestic Violence in the UK.” British Journal of Social Work 40 (2): 462-479.

Burman, Erica and Khatidja Chantler. 2005. “Domestic Violence and Minoritisation: Legal and Policy Barriers Facing Minoritised Women Leaving Violent Relationships.” International Journal of Law and Psychiatry 28 (1): 59-74.

Carbado, Devon W. 2013. “Colorblind Intersectionality.” Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 38 (4): 811-845.

Carey, Malcolm. 2008. “Everything Must Go? eTh Pri - vatization of State Social Work.” British Journal of Social Work 28 (5): 918-935. https://doi.org/10.1093/bjsw/ bcl373.

Chantler, Khatidja, and Geetanjali Gangoli. 2011. “Domestic Violence in Minority Communities: Cultural Norm or Cultural Anomaly?” In Violence against Women and Ethnicity: Commonalities and Diefrences across Europe, edited by Ravi K. Thiara, Stephanie Condon, and Monika Schrottle, 353-366. Berlin, DE: Barbara [OpenAIRE]

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