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Elias, Juanita and Rai, Shirin M. (2019) 'Feminist everyday political economy: Space, time, and violence.' Review of International Studies, 45 (2). pp. 201-220.

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Alternative Location: http://wrap.warwick.ac.uk/108254/

Abstract

It goes without saying that feminist International Political Economy (IPE) is concerned in one way or another with the everyday – conceptualised as both a site of political struggle and a site within which social relations are (re)produced and governed. Given the longstanding grounding of feminist research in everyday gendered experiences, many would ask: Why do we need an explicit feminist theorisation of the everyday? After all, notions of everyday life and everyday political struggle infuse feminist analysis. This article seeks to interrogate the concept of the everyday – questioning prevalent understandings of the everyday and asking whether there is analytical and conceptual utility to be gained in articulating a specifically feminist understanding of it. We argue that a feminist political economy of the everyday can be developed in ways that push theorisations of social reproduction in new directions. We suggest that one way to do this is through the recognition that social reproduction is the everyday alongside a three-part theorisation of space, time, and violence (STV). It is an approach that we feel can play an important role in keeping IPE honest – that is, one that recognises how important gendered structures of everyday power and agency are to the conduct of everyday life within global capitalism.

Item Type: Journal Article
Keywords: Everyday, Social Reproduction, Feminist International Political Economy, Time, Space, Violence, Agency, Depletion
SOAS Departments & Centres: Departments and Subunits > Department of Politics & International Studies
Subjects: J Political Science
ISSN: 02602105
Copyright Statement: This article has been accepted for publication in a revised form for publication in Review of International Studies. Re-use is subject to the publisher’s terms and conditions
DOI (Digital Object Identifier): https://doi.org/10.1017/S0260210518000323
Date Deposited: 05 Apr 2023 18:56
URI: https://eprints.soas.ac.uk/id/eprint/39263

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