Gender, Sexuality & Feminist Studies Faculty Database
Gender, Sexuality & Feminist Studies
Arts & Sciences
Duke University

 HOME > Arts & Sciences > GSF > Faculty    Search Help Login pdf version printable version 

Publications of Jennifer C. Nash    :chronological  alphabetical  combined  bibtex listing:


  1. Nash, JC. Birthing Black Mothers. August, 2021: 264 pages.  [abs]
  2. Nash, JC. Black Feminism Reimagined After Intersectionality.  Duke University Press, December, 2018: 184 pages.  [abs]
  3. Nash, JC. Gender Love. 2017: 383 pages.  [abs]
  4. Nash, JC. The Black Body in Ecstasy Reading Race, Reading Pornography.  Duke University Press, March, 2014: 232 pages.  [abs]

Book Chapters

  1. Nash, J. "Pleasurable Blackness." The Palgrave Handbook of Sexuality Education November, 2016.  [abs]
  2. Nash, J. "Theorizing Race, Theorizing Racism: New Directions in Interdisciplinary Scholarship." The Ashgate Research Companion to Feminist Legal Theory April, 2016.  [abs]
  3. Nash, J. "Desiring Desiree." Porno Chic and the Sex Wars American Sexual Representation in the 1970s 2016.  [abs]

Journal Articles

  1. Nash, JC; Pinto, S. "A new genealogy of"intelligent rage," or other ways to think about white women in feminism." Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 46:4 (June, 2021): 883-910. [doi]
  2. Nash, JC. "The Afterlife of Reproductive Slavery: Biocapitalism and Black Feminism’s Philosophy of History." Modern Language Quarterly 82:2 (June, 2021): 268-270. [doi]
  3. Nash, JC. "On the beginning of the world: dominance feminism, afropessimism and the meanings of gender." Feminist Theory  (January, 2021). [doi]  [abs]
  4. Nash, JC. "A Response to SaraEllen Strongman’s “Feeling Black Feminism, Otherwise: a Review of Jennifer Nash’s Black Feminism Reimagined: After Intersectionality (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2019)”." International Journal of Politics, Culture, and Society  (January, 2021). [doi]
  5. Nash, J. "Citational Desires: On Black Feminism's Institutional Longings." Diacritics 48:3 (2021): 76-91.
  6. Nash, J. "Home is Where the Birth Is: Race, Risk, and Labor During COVID-19." Yale Journal of Law and Feminism 32:2 (2021): 103-132.
  7. Nash, JC; Pinto, S. "Strange Intimacies." Public Culture 32:3 (September, 2020): 491-512. [doi]  [abs]
  8. Nash, JC. "Writing Black Beauty." Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 45:1 (September, 2019): 101-122. [doi]
  9. Nash, JC. "Pedagogies of Desire." Differences: a Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies 30:1 (May, 2019): 197-227. [doi]
  10. Nash, JC. "Birthing Black Mothers: Birth Work and the Making of Black Maternal Political Subjects." Wsq: Women'S Studies Quarterly 47:3-4 (2019): 29-50. [doi]
  11. Jennifer C. Nash,. "Feminist Credentials: Notes on the Politics of Women's Studies Graduate Certificates." Feminist Studies 44:2 (2018): 284-284. [doi]
  12. Nash, JC. "Intersectionality and Its Discontents." American Quarterly 69:1 (2017): 117-129. [doi]
  13. Nash, JC. "Unwidowing: Rachel Jeantel, Black Death, and the “Problem” of Black Intimacy." Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 41:4 (June, 2016): 751-774. [doi]
  14. Nash, JC. "Feminist originalism: Intersectionality and the politics of reading." Feminist Theory 17:1 (April, 2016): 3-20. [doi]  [abs]
  15. Falcón, SM; Nash, JC. "Shifting analytics and linking theories: A conversation about the “meaning-making” of intersectionality and transnational feminism." Women'S Studies International Forum 50 (May, 2015): 1-10. [doi]
  16. Nash, JC. "Black Anality." Glq: a Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies 20:4 (January, 2014): 439-460. [doi]
  17. Nash, JC. "Institutionalizing the Margins." Social Text 32:1 (2014): 45-65. [doi]
  18. Nash, JC. "Practicing Love: Black Feminism, Love-Politics, and Post-Intersectionality." Meridians 11:2 (March, 2013): 1-24. [doi]
  19. Nash, JC. "Strange Bedfellows." Social Text 26:4 (2008): 51-76. [doi]

Duke University * Arts & Sciences * GSF * Faculty * Affliated * Grad * Staff * Reload * Login