Cultural Studies: Volume 10, Issue 3: Australian Feminisms by L. Grossberg

By L. Grossberg

Cultural Studiesis a world magazine devoted to exploring the relationships among cultural practices and lifestyle, monetary relatives, the fabric international, the nation, and old forces and contexts.

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12 A pathological fear of menarches and the implications of fertility (Chernin, 1989). 13 A mass-marketed dieting disorder (Wooley and Wooley, 1982). 14 Phallogocentrism’s brutal marginalization of the female imaginary and the materiality of the body (Robertson, 1992; Rothfield, 1994). 15 The introjection of a bad object and the consequent internalization of a ‘false body’ (Orbach, 1986:90). 16 An emblem of twentieth-century fin-de-siècle decadence. 17 Hunger art (Ellmann, 1993). 18 An experimental becoming (Deleuze and Parnet, 1987).

Central to these operations is the act of diagnosis, where symptoms are read through an established grid which functions to fix the truth of the subject. Fiona Place writes in her confessional narrative Cardboard: Life, for people who have been using anorexic eyes/metaphors long term, has often become only the description of the symptoms of their illness, and possibly of numerous admissions and discharges over the years or experiences of other methods of treatment. They so often reach the stage whereby they give their life history as a psychiatric history, using solely the associated jargon and therefore experiencing it as such.

Dearborn, Mary (1986) Pocahontas’s Daughters: Gender and Ethnicity in Ameri can Culture, New York: Oxford University Press. Diaz, Bernal (1963) The Conquest of New Spain, trans. Cohen, Harmondsworth: Penguin. Franco, Jean (1989) Plotting Women, New York: Columbia University Press. Goldie, Terry (1989) Fear and Temptation: The Image of the Indigene in Canadian, Australian and New Zealand Literatures, Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press. Greer, Germaine (1993) ‘Malouf’s objectionable whitewash’, in The Age, 3 November .

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