Wednesday, February 7, 2018

Scott, Joan Wallach. Bibliographie.

1.       The Glassworkers of Carmaux: French Craftsmen and Political Action in a Nineteenth Century City. Harvard University Press, 1974; French translation, Flammarion, 1982.
2.       Women, Work and Family (coauthored with Louise Tilly). New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1978; Routledge, 1987; Italian translation, 1981; French translation, Payot and Rivages, 1987 and 2002.
3.       Gender and the Politics of History. New York: Columbia University Press, 1988; Revised edition, 1999. Japanese translation, Heibonsha 1992; Spanish translation, Fondo de Cultura Economica, 2008; Italian translation, Viella 2013.
4.       Only Paradoxes to Offer: French Feminists and the Rights of Man. Harvard University Press, 1996; French translation: Albin Michel, 1998; Portuguese translation: Editora Mulheres 2002; Korean translation, Sang Sanchi 2006.
5.       Parité: Sexual Equality and the Crisis of French Universalism. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2005. French translation: Albin Michel 2005. Korean translation: Ingansarang 2009.
6.       The Politics of the Veil. Princeton University Press, 2007. Bulgarian translation, Altera, 2008; Arabic translation, Toubkal, 2009; Turkish translation, Bogazicic University Press, 2011; Albanian translation, Jehona Study Center,2010; Swedish translation, TankeKraft Fo rlag, 2009; Japanese translation, Misuzushobo, 2012; French translation, Editions Amsterdam, 2017.
7.       Théorie Critique de l’Histoire: Identités, expériences, politiques. Fayard, 2009.
8.       The Fantasy of Feminist History. Durham: Duke University Press, 2011.
9.       De l’utlité du genre. Fayard, 2013.
10.   Feminist Tarihin Pesinde. Istanbul: bgst YAYINLARI, 2013.
11.   Sex and Secularism, Princeton University Press, 2017.

  Edited :
1.       Western Societies: A Documentary History (edited, with Brian Tierney), 2 vols. New York: Alfred Knopf, 1983; 2nd edition, 1999.
2.       Learning about Women: Gender, Power and Politics, (edited with Jill Conway and Susan Bourque). University of Michigan Press, 1987.
3.       Feminists Theorize the Political (edited with Judith Butler). New York, Routledge, 1992.
4.       Alper, Benedict S. Love and Politics in Wartime: Letters to my Wife, 1943-5. University of Illinois Press, 1992.
5.       The Mythmaking Frame of Mind: Social Imagination and American Culture (edited with James Gilbert, Amy Gilman, and Donald Scott). San Francisco, Wadsworth, 1992.
6.       Feminism and History (A volume in the Oxford series, Readings in Feminism). Oxford University Press, 1996.
7.       Transitions, Environments, Translations: Feminisms in International Politics (edited with Cora Kaplan and Debra Keates). Routledge, 1997.
8.       Schools of Thought: Twenty-five Years of Interpretive Social Science (edited with Debra Keates). Princeton University Press, 2001.
9.       Gender, die Tûcken einer Kategorie.  Edited with Claudia Honegger and Caroline Arni.
10.   Going Public: Feminism and the Shifting Boundaries of the Private Sphere (edited with Debra Keates). Champaign IL: University of Illinois Press, 2004.
11.   Women’s Studies on the Edge. Durham, Duke University Press, 2009. Les Défis de la République: Genre, Terrains, Citoyenneté. Edited with Bruno Perreau. Paris: Sciences Po Les Presses, 2017.

  II. Articles :
1.       “The Glassworkers of Carmaux,” Nineteenth Century Cities: Essays in the New Urban History, edited by S. Thernstrom and R. Sennett. (Yale University Press, 1969), pp. 3-48.
2.       “Les Verriers de Carmaux, 1865-1900,” Le Mouvement Social 76 (1971), pp. 67-93.
3.       “Women’s Work and the Family in 19th Century Europe,” (coauthored with Louise Tilly) The Family in History, C. Rosenberg, ed. (University of Pennsylvania Press, 1975), pp. 145-178.
4.       “Labor History in the United States since the 1960’s,” Le Mouvement Social, No. 100 (July 1977), pp. 121-131.
5.       Recent U.S. Scholarship on the History of Women (co-authored with B. Sicherman, W. Monter, K. Sklar). American Historical Association, 1980.
6.       “Social History and the History of Socialism: French Socialist Municipalities in the 1890’s,” Le Mouvement Social 111 (Spring 1980), pp. 145-153.
7.       “Political Shoemakers,” (coauthored with Eric Hobsbawm) Past and Present 89 (November 1980), pp. 86-114.
8.       “Dix Ans de l’histoire des femmes aux états-unis,” Le Débat 19 (1981), pp. 127-132 (translated into Spanish for publication in Débat, 1984).
9.       “Politics and the Profession: Women Historians in the 1980’s,” Women’s Studies Quarterly 9:3 (Fall 1981).
10.   “Mayors versus Police Chiefs: Socialist Municipalities Confront the French State,” in John Merriman, ed., French Cities in the Nineteenth Century. (London, Hutchinson 1982), pp. 230-45. “Popular Theater and Socialism in Late Nineteenth Century France,” in Seymour Drescher, David Sabean, and Allen Sharlin, eds., Political Symbolism in Modern Europe: Essays in Honor of George L. Mosse. (New Brunswick, Transaction Books 1982), pp. 197-215.
11.   “The Mechanization of Women’s Work,” Scientific American 247:3 (September 1982), pp. 166-87.
12.   “Women’s History: The Modern Period,” Past and Present 101 (November 1983), pp. 141-57.
13.   “Men and Women in the Parisian Garment Trades: Discussions of Family and Work in the 1830’s and 40’s,” R. Floud, G. Crossick and P. Thane, eds., The Power of the Past: Essays in Honor of Eric Hobsbawm. (Cambridge University Press, 1984), pp. 67-94.
14.   “Statistical Representations of Work: The Chamber of Commerce’s Statistique de l’Industrie à Paris, 1847-48,” in Stephen Kaplan, ed., Work in 18th and 19th Century France. (Cornell University Press, 1986), pp. 335-363.
15.   “Women’s History as Women’s Education: Representations of Sexuality and Women’s Colleges in America,” (Smith College, Northampton, Mass., 1986).
16.   “Gender: A Useful Category of Historical Analysis,” American Historical Review 91, No. 5 (December 1986), pp. 1053-75. (French, Italian, German, Spanish, Portuguese, Bulgarian, Estonian, and Polish translations). The top down-loaded article in the AHR.
17.   “On Language, Gender, and Working Class History,” International Labor and Working Class History 31 (Spring 1987), pp. 1-13 and “Reply to Critics of This Piece,” 32 (Fall 1987), pp. 39-45. (Spanish and Swedish translations).
18.   “‘L’Ouvrière! Mot Impie, Sordide...’ Women Workers in the Discourse of French Political Economy (1840-1860),” in Patrick Joyce, ed., The Historical Meanings of Work. (Cambridge University Press, 1987), pp. 119-42. French translation in Actes de la Recherche en Sciences Sociales 83 (June 1990), pp. 2-15.
19.   “Rewriting History,” in Margaret Higonnet, et al., eds., Behind the Lines: Gender and the Two World Wars. (Yale University Press, 1987), pp. 19-30.
20.   “History and Difference,” Daedalus (Fall 1987), pp. 93-118.
21.   “Deconstructing Equality versus Difference, or, The Uses of Poststructuralist Theory for Feminism,” Feminist Studies (Spring 1988), pp. 33-50.
22.   “The Problem of Invisibility,” in S. Jay Kleinberg, ed., Retrieving Women’s History: Changing Perceptions of the Role of Women in Politics and Society. (London and Paris, Berg/Unesco 1988), pp. 5-29.
23.   “History in Crisis? The Others’ Side of the Story,” American Historical Review 94 (June 1989), pp. 680-692. “In terview with Joan Scott,” Radical History Review 45 (1989), pp. 41-59.
24.   “French Feminists and the Rights of ‘Man’: Olympe de Gouges’ Declarations,” History Workshop No. 28 (Autumn 1989), pp. 1-21.
25.   “A Woman Who Has Only Paradoxes to Offer: Olympe de Gouges Claims Rights for Women,” in Sara E. Melzer and Leslie W. Rabine, eds., Rebel Daughters: Women and the French Revolution. (New York, Oxford University Press, 1992), pp. 102-20.
26.   “Women’s History,” in New Perspectives on Historical Writing, Peter Burke, ed. (London, Polity Press, 1991), pp. 42-66.
27.   “Rethinking the History of Women’s Work,” chapter for Vol. IV of Storia della Donne, edited by Michelle Perrot and Georges Duby (Rome, Laterza, 1990; Paris, Plon, 1991; Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press, 1993), pp. 773-797.
28.   “The Evidence of Experience,” Critical Inquiry (Summer 1991); reprinted in various collections of essays, and in Questions of Evidence: Proof, Practice, and Persuasion across the Disciplines, edited by James Chandler, Arnold I. Davids on, and Harry Harootunian (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1994), pp. 363-387. Spanish translation 2001, German translation 2013. (Among the top 10 donw-loaded articles in Critical Inquiry.)
29.   “Liberal Historians: A Unitary Vision,” Chronicle of Higher Education, September 11, 1991, pp. B1-2.
30.   “The Campaign Against Political Correctness: What’s Really at Stake?” Change (November/December 1991), pp. 30-43; reprinted in Radical History Review, 1992, pp. 59-79; also in various collections of essays.
31.   “Multiculturalism and the Politics of Identity,” October 61 (Summer 1992), pp. 12-19; reprinted in The Identity in Question, John Rajchman, ed. (New York: Routledge, 1995), pp. 3-12.
32.   “The New University: Beyond Political Correctness,” Boston Review, (March/April 1992), pp. 29-31.
33.   “The Rhetoric of Crisis in Higher Education,” in Higher Education Under Fire: Politics, Economics, and the Crisis of the Humanities, edited by Michael Bérubé and Cary Nelson. (Routledge, 1995), pp. 293-334.
34.   “Academic Freedom as an Ethical Practice,” in The Future of Academic Freedom, edited by Louis Menand. (University of Chicago Press, 1996), pp. 163-180.
35.   “Forum: Raymond Martin, Joan W. Scott, and Cushing Strout on ‘Telling the Truth About History,’” History and Theory, Vol. 34 (1995), pp. 329-334.
36.   “Vive la différence!” Le Débat, November-December 1995, pp. 134-139.
37.   “After History?”, Common Knowledge, Vol. 5, No. 3 (Winter, 1996), pp. 9-26. “‘La Querelle des Femmes’ in Late Twentieth Century France,” New Left Review Nov./Dec. 1997, pp. 3-19 (French translation: Parité-infos, #19, Sept. 1997).
38.   “Border Patrol,” contribution to “Forum” A Crisis in History? On Gérard Noiriel’s Sur la Crise de l’Histoire,” French Historical Studies 21:3 (Summer 1998) pp. 383-397.
39.   “Some Reflections on Gender and Politics,” in Revisioning Gender, Myra Marx Ferree, Judith Lorber, and Beth B. Hess, ed. (Sage Publications, 1999), pp. 70-96.
40.   “Entretien avec Joan Scott,” Mouvements: Sociétés, politique, culture no. 2 (Jan-Fev 1999), pp. 101-112.
41.   “La Traduction Infidèle,” Vacarme, No. 19 (1999).
42.   “Feminist Family Politics,” French Politics, Culture and Society 17:3-4 (Summer/Fall 1999) pp. 20-30.
43.   “The ‘Class’ We Have Lost,” International Labor & Working Class History, no. 57 (Spring 2000) pp. 69-75.
44.   “Fantasy Echo: History and the Construction of Identity,” Critical Inquiry 27 (Winter 2001) pp. 284-304. (German translation: “Phantasie und Erfahrung,” Feministische Studien Vol. 2, 2001.)
45.   “Les ‘guerres académiques’ aux Etats-Unis,” in L’Université en questions: marché des saviors, nouvelle agora, tour d’ivoire?, edited by Julie Allard, Guy Haarscher, and Maria Puig de la Bellacasa (Brussels: Editions Labor, 2001 ).
46.   “Faculty Governance,” Academe July-August 2002, pp. 41-48.
47.   “French Universalism in the 90’s,” differences 15.2 (2004) pp. 32-53. 7
48.   “Feminism’s History,” Journal of Women’s History 16.2 (2004), pp. 10-29.
49.   “Symptomatic Politics: The Banning of Islamic Head Scarves in French Public Schools,” French Politics, Culture and Society 23:3 (Fall 2005), pp. 106-27.
50.   “Against Eclecticism,” differences 16.3 (Fall 2005), pp. 114-37.
51.   “History-writing as Critique”, Keith Jenkins, et al., eds., Manifestos for History (London: Routledge, 2007), 19-38.
52.   “Back to the Future,” History and Theory 47:2 (2008) pp. 279-84.
53.   “Unanswered Questions,” contribution to AHR Forum, “Revisiting ‘Gender: A Useful Category of Historical Analysis’,” American Historical Review 113:5 (Dec. 2008), pp. 1422-30.
54.   “Finding Critical History,” in James Banner and John Gillis, eds. Becoming Historians (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2009), pp. 26-53.
55.   “Knowledge, Power, and Academic Freedom,” Social Research (Summer 2009).
56.   “Gender: Still a Useful Category of Analysis?” Diogenes 57:225 (2010).
57.   “Story telling,” History and Theory 50 (May 2011), pp. 202-208.
58.   “The Interlocutors,” in A Community of Scholars: Impressions of the Institute for Advanced Study (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2011).
59.   “The Incommensurability of Psychoanalysis and History,” History and Theory, 51:1 (Feb. 2012), pp. 63-83.
60.   “The Vexed Relationship of Emancipation and Equality,” History of the Present 2.2 (Fall 2012).
61.   “The Provocations of Enduring Friendship,” Columbia Journal of Gender and Law 21 (2012).
62.   “The Limits of Academic Freedom” in James L. Turk, ed., Academic Freedom in Conflict: The Struggle Over Free Speech Rights in the University (Toronto: Lorimer & Co.), pp. 110-126.
63.   “The Incommensurability of Psychoanalysis and History,” in Christian Tileagă and Jovan Byford, eds., Psychology and History: Interdisciplinary Explorations (Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press 2014), pp. 40-63.
64.   “Feminism’s Difference Problem,” in Jean Said Makdisi, et al., Arab Feminisms: Gender and Equality in the Middle East (London: I. B. Tauris & Co. 2014), pp. 157-163.
65.   “History Trouble: Entretien avec Joan W. Scott,” Vacarme (Hiver 2014), pp. 219-249.
66.   “Writing Women, Work and Family: The Tilly Scott Collaboration,” Social Science History 38:1-2, 2014.
67.   “Knowledge, Power, and Academic Freedom,” in Akeel Bilgrami and Jonathan Cole, eds., Who’s Afraid of Academic Freedom? (New York: Columbia University Press 2015), pp. 57-80.
68.   “Afterword: Common Ground, Contested Terrain,” in Firoozeh Kashani-Sabet and Beth S. Wenger, Gender in Judaism and Islam: Common Lives, Uncommon Heritage (New York: New York University Press 2015) pp. 341-348.
69.   “The New Thought Police: Why are campus administrators invoking civility to silence critical speech?” The Nation, May 4, 2015.
70.   “Gender Studies and Translation Studies: ‘Entre braguette’ – connecting the transdisciplines,” (with Luise von Flotow) in Yves Gambier and Luc van Doorslaer, eds., Border Crossings: Translations Studies and Other Disciplines. (Amsterdam: John Benjamins Pub lishing Co. 2016).
71.   “Laïcité et égalité des sexes,” in Valentine Zuber, Patrick Cabanel, Raphaël Liogier (eds), Croire, s’engager, chercher. Autour de Jean Baubérot, du protestantisme à la laïcité, Turnhout, Brepols, collection de l’Ecole des Hautes Etud es, 2017.
72.   “Histoire et psychanalyse,” Cliniques méditerranéennes 1:95 (2017).
73.   “Pour la liberté acad émique,” Esprit, No. 434 (Mai 2017). “Academic Freedom: The Tension between the University and the State, “ in Michael Ignatieff, ed. Academic Freedom, Budapest: Central European University, 2017.

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