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READING LIST: intersectional disability & disabled women

READING LIST: intersectional disability & disabled women

 

Version: January 2017

  • Academic resources: 208 entries
  • Third sector, government and UN reports and papers: 25 entries

 You can also download the reading list : here as a word doc; or here as a PDF

Compiled by Dieuwertje Dyi Huijg, Sisters of Frida & University of Manchester

 

ACADEMIC RESOURCES

 

  1. Abu-Habib, Lina (Ed.). (1997). Gender and disability: Women’s experiences in the Middle East. London: Oxfam.

 

  1. Abu-Khalil, Jahda. (2015). Taking the world stage: disabled women at Beijing. In: Lina Abu-Habib (Ed.), Gender and disability: Women’s experiences in the Middle East (pp. 67-72). London: Oxfam.

 

  1. Addlakha, Renu. (2015). Gendered Constructions of Work and Disability in Contemporary India: Discursive and Empirical Perspectives. In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 10)

 

  1. Al-Awabida, Najah Diab. (2016). The Disabled Woman in Syria. Al-Raida Journal, 4. Link (open access)

 

  1. Annamma, Subini A. (2015). DisCrit: Disability Studies and Critical Race Theory in Education. Teachers College Press.

 

  1. Arenas Conejo, Míriam. (2011). Disabled women and transnational feminisms: shifting boundaries and frontiers. Disability & Society, 26(5), 597-609. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Atshan, Leila. (2015). Disability and gender at a cross-roads: a Palestinian perspective. In: Lina Abu-Habib (Ed.), Gender and disability: Women’s experiences in the Middle East (pp. 53-59). London: Oxfam.

 

  1. Artiles, Alfredo J. (2013). Untangling the Racialization of Disabilities. Du Bois Review: Social Science Research on Race, 10(02), 329-347. Link (open access)

 

  1. Axtell, Sara. (1999). Disability and chronic illness identity: Interviews with lesbians and bisexual women and their partners. International Journal of Sexuality and Gender Studies, 4(1), 53-72. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Banks, Martha E. (2015). Whiteness and Disability: Double Marginalization. Women & Therapy, 38(3-4), 220-231. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Barclay, Jenifer L. (2014). Mothering the “Useless”: Black Motherhood, Disability, and Slavery. Women, Gender, and Families of Color, 2(2), 115-140. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Barile, Maria. (2013). Individual-systemic violence: Disabled women’s standpoint. Journal of international women’s studies, 4(1), 1-14. Link (open access)

 

  1. Barounis, Cynthia. (2013). Cripping Heterosexuality, Queering Able-Bodiedness: Murderball, Brokeback Mountain and the Contested Masculine Body. In: Davis J. Lennard (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (4th ed., pp. 381-397). Oxon: Routledge.

 

  1. Basas, Carrie Griffin. (2013). The New Boys: Women with Disabilities and the Legal Profession. Berkeley Journal of Gender, Law & Justice, 25(1), Art.2. Link (open access)

 

  1. Baynton, Douglas C. (2013). Disability and the justification of inequality in American history. In: Davis J. Lennard (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (4th ed., pp. 33-57). London: Routledge.

 

  1. Begum, Nasa. (1992). Disabled women and the feminist agenda. Feminist Review(40), 70-84. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Begum, Nasa. (1996). General practitioners’ role in shaping disabled women’s lives. In: Colin Barnes & Geof Mercer (Eds.), Exploring the divide: Illness and disability (157-172): Disability Press Leeds Link (open access)

 

  1. Begum, Nasa. (1996). Doctor, doctor…: Disabled women’s experience of general practitioners’. In: Morris, Jenny. (Ed.) Encounters with strangers: feminism and disability (pp. 168-193). London: The Women’s Press

 

  1. Bell, Chris. (2006). Introducing White Disability Studies: A Modest Proposal. In: Davis J. Lennard (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (2nd ed., pp. 275-282). London: Routledge.

 

  1. Bell, Christopher M. (2011). Blackness and disability: Critical examinations and cultural interventions. (Vol. 21): LIT Verlag Münster.

 

  1. Berberi, Tammy, & Berberi, Viktor. (2013). A Place at the Table: On Being Human in the Beauty and the Beast In: Johnson Cheu (Ed.), Diversity in Disney films: Critical Essays on race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality and disability (pp. 195-207): McFarland.

 

  1. Block, Pamela. (2002). Sexuality, parenthood, and cognitive disability in Brazil. Sexuality and Disability, 20(1), 7-28. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Block, Pamela, Kasnitz, Devva, Nishida, Akemi, & Pollard, Nick. (2015). Occupying Disability: Critical Approaches to Community, Justice, and Decolonizing Disability. Springer.

 

  1. Blum, Linda M. (2007). Mother-Blame in the Prozac Nation Raising Kids with Invisible Disabilities. Gender & Society, 21(2), 202-226. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Browne, Susan E, Connors, Debra, & Stern, Nanci. (1985). With the power of each breath: A disabled women’s anthology. Pittsburgh: Cleis Press.

 

  1. Brown, Tony N. (2003). Critical race theory speaks to the sociology of mental health: Mental health problems produced by racial stratification. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 292-301. Link (open access)

 

  1. Bumiller, Kristin. (2008). Quirky citizens: Autism, gender, and reimagining disability. Signs, 33(4), 967-991. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Burghardt, Madeline. (2013). Common frailty, constructed oppression: tensions and debates on the subject of vulnerability. Disability & Society, 28(4), 556-568. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Butler, Ruth. (1999). Double the trouble or twice the fun? Disabled bodies in the gay community. In: Ruth Butler & Hester Parr (Eds.), Mind and body spaces: Geographies of illness, impairment and disability (pp. 203-220). London: Routledge.

 

  1. Cameron, Elaine, Evers, Helen, Badger, Frances, & Atkin, Karl. (1989). Black old women, disability and health carers. In: Margot Jefferys (Ed.), Growing Old in the Twentieth Century, 230-248.

 

  1. Campbell, Fiona Kumari. (2008). Exploring internalized ableism using critical race theory. Disability & Society, 23(2), 151-162. Link (open access)

 

  1. Carlson, Licia. (2001). Cognitive ableism and disability studies: Feminist reflections on the history of mental retardation. Hypatia, 16(4), 124-146. Link (open access)

 

  1. Carmen, Elaine (Hilberman). (1995). Inner-City Community Mental Health: The Interplay of Abuse and Race in Chronic Mentally Ill Women. In: Charles V Willie, Patricia Perri Rieker, Bernard M Kramer & Bertram S Brown (Eds.), Mental Health, Racism And Sexism (pp. 217-236): University of Pittsburgh Press.

 

  1. Carter, Angela M. (2015). Teaching with Trauma: Trigger Warnings, Feminism, and Disability Pedagogy. Disability Studies Quarterly, 35(2). Link (open access)

 

  1. Cermele, Jill A, Daniels, Sharon, & Anderson, Kristin L. (2001). Defining normal: Constructions of race and gender in the DSM-IV casebook. Feminism & Psychology, 11(2), 229-247. Link (open access)

 

  1. Chakravarti, Upali. (2015). A Gendered Perspective of Disability Studies. In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 1)

 

  1. Chapman, Chris, Carey, Allison C, & Ben-Moshe, Liat. (2014). Reconsidering confinement: interlocking locations and logics of incarceration. In: Liat Ben-Moshe, Ysanne Chapman & Alison C. Carey (Eds.), Disability incarcerated: Imprisonment and disability in the United States and Canada (pp. 3-24): Palgrave Macmillan.

 

  1. Chib, Malini. (2015). I Feel Normal Inside. Outside, My Body Isn’t! In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 4)

 

  1. Chouinard, Vera, & Teather, E. (1999). Disabled women’s explorations of ableist spaces. Routledge London.

 

  1. Clare, Eli. (2001). Stolen bodies, reclaimed bodies: Disability and queerness. Public Culture, 13(3), 359-365. Link (open access)

 

  1. Clare, Eli. (2013). Stones in my pockets, stones in my heart. In: Lennard Davis (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (4th ed., pp. 563-572). Oxon: Routledge.

 

  1. Clare, Eli. (2015). Exile and pride: Disability, queerness, and liberation. (2nd ed.). London: Duke University Press.

 

  1. Cooper, Charlotte. (1997). Can a Fat Woman Call Herself Disabled? Disability & Society, 12(1), 31-42. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Corbett, Jenny. (1994). A proud label: Exploring the relationship between disability politics and gay pride. Disability and Society, 9(3), 343-357. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Cramer, Elizabeth P, & Gilson, Stephen F. (1999). Queers and crips: Parallel identity development processes for persons with nonvisible disabilities and lesbian, gay, and bisexual persons. International Journal of Sexuality and Gender Studies, 4(1), 23-37. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Daley, Andrea. (2010). Being recognized, accepted, and affirmed: Self-disclosure of lesbian/queer sexuality within psychiatric and mental health service settings. Social Work in Mental Health, 8(4), 336-355. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Davar, Bhargavi V. (2015). Legal Capacity And Civil Political Rights For People With Psychosocial Disabilities. In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 11)

 

  1. Davis, Lennard J. (1995). Introduction: Disability, the Missing Term in the Race, Class, Gender Triad. Enforcing normalcy: Disability, deafness, and the body. (pp.1-22) Verso. Link (open access)

 

  1. Davis, Lennard. (2013). Introduction: Disability, Normality, and Power. In: Lennard Davis (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (4th ed., pp. 1-16). Oxon: Routledge.

 

  1. Deegan, Mary Jo. (1981). Multiple minority groups: A case study of physically disabled women. Soc. & Soc. Welfare, 8, 274. Link (open access)

 

  1. Deegan, Mary Jo, & Brooks, Nancy A (Eds.). (1985). Women and disability: The double handicap: Transaction Publishers.

 

  1. Dossa, Parin. (2005). Racialized bodies, disabling worlds “they [service providers] always saw me as a client, not as a worker”. Social Science & Medicine, 60(11), 2527-2536. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Dossa, Parin. (2008). Creating alternative and demedicalized spaces: Testimonial narrative on disability, culture, and racialization. Journal of International Women’s Studies, 9(3), 79. Link (open access)

 

  1. Dowse, Leanne, Frohmader, Carolyn, & Didi, Aminath. (2016). Violence Against Disabled Women in the Global South: Working Locally, Acting Globally. In: Shaun Grech & Karen Soldatic (Eds.), Disability in the Global South: The Critical Handbook (pp. 323-336). Cham: Springer. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Dunhamn, Jane, Harris, Jerome, Jarrett, Shancia, Moore, Leroy, Nishida, Akemi, Price, Margaret, Robinson, Britney, & Schalk, Sami. (2015). Developing and Reflecting on a Black Disability Studies Pedagogy: Work from the National Black Disability Coalition. Disability Studies Quarterly, 35(2). Link (open access)

 

  1. Elshout, Elly, Wilhelm, Dorothee, Fontaine, Carole R, Eiesland, Nancy L, Stiteler, Valerie C, McCollum, Adele B, & Wenig, Margaret Moers. (1994). Roundtable Discussion: Women with Disabilities a Challenge to Feminist Theology. Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion, 10(2), 99-134. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Erevelles, Nirmala. (2011). The color of violence: Reflecting on gender, race, and disability in wartime. In: Kim Q Hall (Ed.), Feminist Disability Studies (pp. 117-135). Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

 

  1. Erevelles, Nirmala. (2011). Disability and difference in global contexts: Enabling a transformative body politic. Springer.

 

  1. Erevelles, Nirmala. (2014). Crippin’ Jim Crow: Disability, Dis-Location, and the School-to-Prison Pipeline. Disability Incarcerated (pp. 81-99): Springer. Link (open access)

 

  1. Erevelles, Nirmala. (2016). “Becoming Disabled”: Towards the Political Anatomy of the Body. Disability, Human Rights and the Limits of Humanitarianism, 219. Link (open access)

 

  1. Erevelles, Nirmala, Kanga, Anne, & Middleton, Renee. (2006). How does it feel to be a problem? Race, disability, and exclusion in educational policy. In: Ellen A. Brantlinger (Ed.), Who benefits from special education (pp. 77-99). New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

 

  1. Erevelles, Nirmala, & Minear, Andrea. (2010). Unspeakable offenses: Untangling race and disability in discourses of intersectionality. Journal of Literary & Cultural Disability Studies, 4(2), 127-145. Link (open access)

 

  1. Erevelles, Nirmala, & Mutua, Kagendo. (2005). ‘I am a woman now!’: Rewriting cartographies of girlhood from the critical standpoint of disability. In: Pamela J. Bettis & Natalie G. Adams (Eds.), Geographies of girlhood: Identities in-between (pp. 253-269): Routledge.

 

  1. Fahd, Nada, Marji, Maha, Mufti, Nirmin, Masri, Muzna, & Makaram, Amer. (2015). A Double Discrimination: Blind Girls Life-Chances. In: Lina Abu-Habib (Ed.), Gender and disability: Women’s experiences in the Middle East (pp. 46-52). London: Oxfam.

 

  1. Fawcett, Barbara. (2002). Convergence or divergence? Responding to the abuse of disabled women. The Journal of Adult Protection, 4(3), 24-33. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Fine, Michelle, & Asch, Adrienne. (1981). Disabled women: Sexism without the pedestal. Soc. & Soc. Welfare, 8, 233. Link (open access)

 

  1. Fine, Michelle, & Asch, Adrienne. (2009). Women with disabilities: Essays in psychology, culture, and politics. Temple University Press.

 

  1. Flaugh, Christian. (2010). Of Colonized Mind and Matter: The Dis/Abilities of Negritude in Aimé Césaire’s Cahier d’un retour au pays natal. Journal of Literary & Cultural Disability Studies, 4(3), 291-308. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Francis, Leslie P, Silvers, Anita, & Badesch, Brittany. (2016). Reproductive Rights and Access to Reproductive Services for Women with Disabilities. American Medical Association Journal of Ethics, 18(4), 430-437. Link (open access)

 

  1. Frazee, Catherine, Gilmour, Joan, & Mykitiuk, Roxanne. (2011). Now You See Her, Now You Don’t: How Law Shapes Disabled Women’s Experience of Exposure, Surveillance, and Assessment in the Clinical Encounter In: Dianne Pothier & Richard Devlin (Eds.), Critical Disability Theory: Essays in Philosophy, Politics, Policy, and Law (pp. 223-247). Vancouver: UBC Press.

 

  1. Garland-Thomson, Rosemarie. (2002). Integrating disability, transforming feminist theory. NWSA journal, 14(3), 1-32. Link (open access)

 

  1. Garland‐Thomson, Rosemarie. (2005). Feminist disability studies. Signs, 30(2), 1557-1587. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Garland-Thomson, Rosemarie. (2011). Integrating Disability, Transforming Feminist Theory. In: Kim Q. Hall (Ed.), Feminist disability studies (pp. 13-47). Bloomington: Indiana University Press. [revised version of 2002 article]

 

  1. Ghai, Anita. (2002). Disabled Women: An Excluded Agenda of Indian Feminism. Hypatia, 17(3), 49-66. Link (open access)

 

  1. Gibbons, Hailee M. (2016). Compulsory Youthfulness: Intersections of Ableism and Ageism in “Successful Aging” Discourses. Review of Disability Studies: An International Journal, 12(2 & 3). Link (closed access)

 

  1. Gillespie-Sells, Kath, Hill, Mildrette, & Robbins, Bree. (1998). She Dances to Different Drums: research into disabled women’s sexuality. King’s Fund.

 

  1. Gilroy, John, & Donelly, Michelle. (2016). Australian indigenous people with disability: Ethics and standpoint theory. Disability in the Global South (pp. 545-566): Springer. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Goodley, Dan. (2011). Intersections: Diverse Disability Studies. Disability studies: An interdisciplinary introduction. (pp.33-47). Sage. [Chapter 3]

 

  1. Gorman, Rachel, & Udegbe, Onyinyechukwu. (2010). Disabled Woman/Nation: Re-narrating the Erasure of (Neo) colonial Violence in Ondjaki’s Good Morning Comrades and Tsitsi Dangarembga’s Nervous Conditions. Journal of Literary & Cultural Disability Studies, 4(3), 309-326. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Grech, Shaun. (2015). Decolonising Eurocentric disability studies: why colonialism matters in the disability and global South debate. Social Identities, 21(1), 6-21. Link (open access)

 

  1. Grech, Shaun, & Soldatic, Karen. (2015). Disability and colonialism:(dis) encounters and anxious intersectionalities. Social Identities, 21(1), 1-5. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Gunaratnam, Yasmin. (1993). Checklist, Health & Race: A Starting Point for Managers on Improving Services for Black Populations. Kings Fund Centre.

 

  1. Gunaratnam, Yasmin. (1997). Breaking the silence: black and ethnic minority carers and service provision. Community Care: A Reader (pp. 114-123): Macmillan Education UK.

 

  1. Gunaratnam, Yasmin. (2007). Complexity and complicity in researching ethnicity and health. In: Jenny Douglas, Sarah Earle, Stephen Handsley, Cathy E Lloyd & Sue Spurr (Eds.), A Reader in Promoting Public Health: Challenge and Controversy (pp. 47-56). Milton Keynes: Sage.

 

  1. Gunaratnam, Yasmin. (2008). From competence to vulnerability: Care, ethics, and elders from racialized minorities. Mortality, 13(1), 24-41. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Gunaratnam, Yasmin. (2013). Death and the migrant: bodies, borders and care. A&C Black.

 

  1. Guralnik, Jack M, Leveille, Suzanne G, Hirsch, Rosemarie, Ferrucci, Luigi, & Fried, Linda P. (1996). The impact of disability in older women. Journal of the American Medical Women’s Association (1972), 52(3), 113-120. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Hague, Gill, Thiara, Ravi, & Mullender, Audrey. (2010). Disabled Women, Domestic Violence and Social Care: The Risk of Isolation, Vulnerability and Neglect. British Journal of Social Work, 148-165. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Hague, Gill, Thiara, Ravi, & Mullender, Audrey. (2011). Disabled women and domestic violence: Making the links, a national UK study. Psychiatry, Psychology and Law, 18(1), 117-136. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Halder, Santoshi. (2015). Tale of Married Women With Disabilities: An Oxymoron Reality. In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 6)

 

  1. Hall, Kim Q. (Ed.). Feminist disability studies. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.

 

  1. Hamilton, Jean A. (1995). Sex and Gender as Critical Variables in Psychotropic Drug Research. In: Charles V Willie, Patricia Perri Rieker, Bernard M Kramer & Bertram S Brown (Eds.), Mental Health, Racism And Sexism (pp. 297-350): University of Pittsburgh Press.

 

  1. Hanna, William John, & Rogovsky, Betsy. (1991). Women with disabilities: Two handicaps plus. Disability, Handicap & Society, 6(1), 49-63. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Hans, Asha (Ed.). (2015). Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage.

 

  1. Harpur, Paul. (2009). Sexism and Racism, Why Not Ableism? Calling for a Cultural Shift in the Approach to Disability Discrimination. Alternative LJ, 34, 163. Link (open access)

 

  1. Harrison, Malcolm L, & Davis, Cathy. (2001). Housing, social policy, and difference: disability, ethnicity, gender, and housing. The Policy Press.

 

  1. Hassouneh-Phillips, Dena, & McNeff, Elizabeth. (2005). ‘I thought I was less worthy’: Low sexual and body esteem and increased vulnerability to intimate partner abuse in women with physical disabilities. Sexuality and Disability, 23(4), 227-240. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Hondagneu-Sotelo, Pierrette, Zinn, Maxine Baca, & Denissen, Amy M. (2015). Gender through the Prism of Difference. Oxford University Press, USA.

 

  1. Hubbard, Ruth. (2006). Abortion and disability: Who should and who should not inhabit the world. In: Davis J. Lennard (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (2nd ed., pp. 93-104). New York: Routledge. Link (open access)

 

  1. Humphrey, Jill C. (1999). Disabled People and the Politics of Difference. Disability & Society, 14(2), 173-188. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Hussain, Yasmin. (2005). South Asian disabled women: negotiating identities. The Sociological Review, 53(3), 522-538. Link (open access)

 

  1. Ignagni, Esther, Fudge Schormans, Ann, Liddiard, Kirsty, & Runswick-Cole, Katherine. (2016). ‘Some people are not allowed to love’: intimate citizenship in the lives of people labelled with intellectual disabilities. Disability & Society, 31(1), 131-135. Link (open access)

 

  1. Inckle, Kay. (2009). Writing on the body? Thinking through gendered embodiment and marked flesh. Cambridge Scholars Publishing.

 

  1. Inckle, Kay. (2010). Bent: Non-normative embodiment as lived intersectionality. Theorizing intersectionality and sexuality (pp. 255-273): Springer. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Inckle, Kay. (2011). Scarred for Life: Women’s Creative Self-Journeys through Stigmatised Embodiment. Somatechnics, 1(2), 315-333. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Inckle, Kay. (2014). A lame argument: Profoundly disabled embodiment as critical gender politics. Disability & Society, 29(3), 388-401. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Inckle, Kay. (2015). debilitating times: compulsory ablebodiedness and white privilege in theory and practice. feminist review, 111(1), 42-58. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Jarman, Michelle. (2011). Coming Up from Underground: Uneasy Dialogues at the Intersections of Race, Mental Illness, and Disability Studies. Blackness and Disability: Critical Examinations and Cultural Interventions, 21, 9. Link (open access)

 

  1. Jordan, Kathy-Anne. (2005). Discourses of difference and the overrepresentation of black students in special education. The Journal of African American History, 90(1/2), 128-149. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Kallianes, Virginia, & Rubenfeld, Phyllis. (1997). Disabled women and reproductive rights. Disability & Society, 12(2), 203-222. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Kafer, Alison. (2003). Compulsory bodies: Reflections on heterosexuality and able-bodiedness. Journal of Women’s History, 15(3), 77-89. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Kafer, Alison. (2013). Feminist, queer, crip. Indiana University Press.

 

  1. Kafer, Alison. (2016). Un/Safe Disclosures: Scenes of Disability and Trauma. Journal of Literary & Cultural Disability Studies, 10(1), 1-20. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Kennedy, Stefanie, & Newton, Melanie J. (2016). The Hauntings of Slavery: Colonialism and the Disabled Body in the Caribbean. In: Shaun Grech & Karen Soldatic (Eds.), Disability in the Global South: The Critical Handbook (pp. 379-391). Cham: Springer. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Karlsen, Saffron, & Nazroo, James Y. (2002). Relation Between Racial Discrimination, Social Class, and Health Among Ethnic Minority Groups. American Journal of Public Health, 92(4), 624-631. Link (opesn access)

 

  1. Kennedy, Stefanie. (2015). ‘Let them be young and stoutly set in limbs’: race, labor, and disability in the British Atlantic World. Social Identities, 21(1), 37-52. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Kim, Eunjung. (2011). Asexuality in disability narratives. Sexualities, 14(4), 479-493. Link (open access)

 

  1. King, JA, Brough, M, & Knox, M. (2014). Negotiating disability and colonisation: the lived experience of Indigenous Australians with a disability. Disability & Society, 29(5), 738-750. Link (open access)

 

  1. Ladele, Omolola A. (2016). Disabling Sexualities: Embodiments of a Colonial Past. Graduate Journal of Social Science, 12(1), 23-39. Link (open access)

 

  1. Lakkis, Sylvanna. (2015). Mobilising Women with Physical Disabilities: The Lebanese Sitting Handicapped Association. In: Lina Abu-Habib (Ed.), Gender and disability: Women’s experiences in the Middle East (pp. 28-35). London: Oxfam.

 

  1. Lee, Theresa Man Ling. (2011). Multicultural Citizenship: The Case of the Disabled. In: Dianne Pothier & Richard Devlin (Eds.), Critical Disability Theory: Essays in Philosophy, Politics, Policy, and Law (pp. 87-105). Vancouver: UBC Press.

 

  1. Lennard, Davis J. (2006). The Disability Studies Reader (2nd ed.) London: Routledge.

 

  1. Lennard, Davis J. (2013). The Disability Studies Reader (4th ed.) London: Routledge.

 

  1. Leonardo, Zeus, & Broderick, Alicia. (2011). Smartness as property: A critical exploration of intersections between whiteness and disability studies. Teachers College Record, 113(10), 2206-2232. Link (open access)

 

  1. Liddiard, Kirsty. (2013). Reflections on the Process of Researching Disabled People’s Sexual Lives. Sociological Research Online, 18(3), 10. Link (open access)

 

  1. Liddiard, Kirsty. (2014). The work of disabled identities in intimate relationships. Disability & Society, 29(1), 115-128. Link (open access)

 

  1. Liddiard, Kirsty. (2014). ‘I never felt like she was just doing it for the money’: Disabled men’s intimate (gendered) realities of purchasing sexual pleasure and intimacy. Sexualities, 17(7), 837-855. Link (open access)

 

  1. Limaye, Sandhya. (2015). A Disabled Mother’s Journey in Raising her Child. In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 7)

 

  1. Lloyd, Margaret. (1992). Does She Boil Eggs? Towards a Feminist Model of Disability. Disability, Handicap & Society, 7(3), 207-221. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Lorde, Audre. (1980). The Cancer Journal. London: Sheba Feminist Press.

 

  1. Lukin, Josh. (2013). Disability and Blackness. In: Lennard Davis (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (4th ed., pp. 308-315). Oxon: Routledge.

 

  1. M’charek, Amade. (2010). When whiteness becomes a problem:(un) doing differences in the case of Down’s Syndrome. Medische Antropologie, 22(2), 263-275. Link (open access)

 

  1. Mairs, Nancy. (1992). Plaintext. University of Arizona Press.

 

  1. Marsh, Marianne. (1995). Feminist psychopharmacology: An aspect of feminist psychiatry. Women & therapy, 16(1), 73-84. Link (closed access)

 

  1. May, Vivian M, & Ferri, Beth A. (2005). Fixated on ability: questioning ableist metaphors in feminist theories of resistance. Prose Studies, 27(1-2), 120-140. Link (open access)

 

  1. Mays, Jennifer M. (2006). Feminist disability theory: Domestic violence against women with a disability. Disability & Society, 21(2), 147-158. Link (closed access)

 

  1. McRuer, Robert. (2006). Crip theory: Cultural signs of queerness and disability. NYU Press

 

  1. McRuer, Robert. (2010). Disability nationalism in crip times. Journal of Literary & Cultural Disability Studies, 4(2), 163-178. Link (open access)

 

  1. McRuer, Robert, & Wilkerson, Abby L. (2003). Special issue: Desiring disability: Queer theory meets disability studies. GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies, 9(1-2), 1-24. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Meekosha, Helen. (2011). Decolonising disability: thinking and acting globally. Disability & Society, 26(6), Link (closed access)

 

  1. Mehrotra, Nilika, & Nayar, Mahima. (2015). Women with Psychosocial Disabilities: Shifting the Lens from Medical to Social. In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 3)

 

  1. Mel, Neloufer de. (2016). Playing Disability, Performing Gender: Militarised Masculinity and Disability Theatre in the Sri Lankan War and Its Aftermath. In: Shaun Grech & Karen Soldatic (Eds.), Disability in the Global South: The Critical Handbook (pp. 99-116). Cham: Springer. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Merkwae, Amanda. (2015). Schooling the Police: Race, Disability, and the Conduct of School Resource Officers. J. Race & L., 21, 147. Link (open access)

 

  1. Metzl, Jonathan M. (2010). The Protest Psychosis: How schizophrenia became a black disease. Beacon Press.

 

  1. Millett-Gallant, Ann. (2013). Sculpting Body Ideals: Alison Lapper Pregnant and the Public Display of Disability. In: Lennard Davis (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (4th ed., pp. 398-410). Oxon: Routledge.

 

  1. Minkowitz, Tina. (2015). What is the Intersection between Oppression of Women and Psychiatric Oppression? In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 5)

 

  1. Mintz, Susannah B. (2006). Ordinary vessels: Disability narrative and representations of faith. Disability Studies Quarterly, 26(3). Link (open access)

 

  1. Mintz, Susannah B. (2007). Unruly bodies: Life writing by women with disabilities. Univ of North Carolina Press.

 

  1. Mitchell, David, & Snyder, Sharon. (2003). The Eugenic Atlantic: race, disability, and the making of an international Eugenic science, 1800–1945. Disability & Society, 18(7), 843-864 Link (closed access)

 

  1. Mog, Ashley, & Swarr, Amanda Lock. (2008). Threads of commonality in transgender and disability studies. Disability Studies Quarterly, 28(4). Link (open access)

 

  1. Mollow, Anna. (2006). “When Black Women Start Going on Prozac”: Race, Gender, and Mental Illness in Meri Nana-Ama Danquah’s “Willow Weep for Me”. MELUS, 31(3), 67-99. Link (open access)

 

  1. Moore Jr, Leroy F, & Thrower, Emmitt H. (2016). Black & Blue: Policing Disability & Poverty Beyond Occupy. Occupying Disability: Critical Approaches to Community, Justice, and Decolonizing Disability (pp. 295-318): Springer. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Morris, Jenny. (1991). Pride against Prejudice: Transforming Attitudes to Disability. London: The Women’s Press.

 

  1. Mpofu, Elias, & Harley, Debra A. (2006). Racial and disability identity implications for the career counseling of African Americans with disabilities. Rehabilitation Counseling Bulletin, 50(1), 14-23. Link (open access)

 

  1. Ngue, Julie Nack. (2011). Critical Conditions: Illness and Disability in Francophone African and Caribbean Women’s Writing. Lexington Books.

 

  1. O’Toole, Corbett Joan. (1996). Disabled lesbians: Challenging monocultural constructs. Sexuality and Disability, 14(3), 221-236. Link (closed access)

 

  1. O’Toole, Corbett J, & Brown, Allison A. (2002). No reflection in the mirror: Challenges for disabled lesbians accessing mental health services. Journal of Lesbian Studies, 7(1), 35-49. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Obasogie, Osagie K. (2010). Do blind people see race? Social, legal, and theoretical considerations. Law & society review, 44(3-4), 585-616. Link (open access)

 

  1. Ortoleva, Stephanie. (2015). Yes, Girls and Women with Disabilities Do Math! An Intersectionality Analysis. In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 9)

 

  1. Overboe, James. (2007). Vitalism: Subjectivity exceeding racism, sexism, and (psychiatric) ableism. Wagadu, 4(Summer), 23-34. Link (open access)

 

  1. Patel, S.B. Agnihotri Amrita. (2015). Women with Disabilities: How Do They Fare in Our Society? In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 2)

 

  1. Pisani, Maria, Grech, Shaun, & Mostafa, Ayman. (2016). Disability and Forced Migration: Intersections and Critical Debates. In: Shaun Grech & Karen Soldatic (Eds.), Disability in the Global South: The Critical Handbook (pp. 285-301). Cham: Springer. Link (open access)

 

  1. Priestley, Mark. (1995). Commonality and Difference in the Movement: an ‘Association of Blind Asians’ in Leeds. Disability & Society, 10(2), 157-170. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Price, Janet, & Goyal, Nidhi. (2016). The Fluid Connections and Uncertain Spaces of Women with Disabilities: Making Links Across and Beyond the Global South. In: Shaun Grech & Karen Soldatic (Eds.), Disability in the Global South: The Critical Handbook (pp. 303-321). Cham: Springer Link (open access)

 

  1. Puar, Jasbir K. (2009). Prognosis time: towards a geopolitics of affect, debility and capacity. Women & Performance: a journal of feminist theory, 19(2), 161-172. Link (open access)

 

  1. Puar, Jasbir K. (2013). The Cost of Getting Better: Ability and Debility. In: Davis J. Lennard (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (4th) (177-184). London: Routledge.

 

  1. Puar, Jasbir K. (2014). Disability. TSQ: Transgender Studies Quarterly, 1(1-2), 77-81. Link (open access)

 

  1. Ramadan, Suad. (2015). Facing the backlash: one woman’s experience in Yemen. In: Lina Abu-Habib (Ed.), Gender and disability: Women’s experiences in the Middle East (pp. 60-66). London: Oxfam.

 

  1. Rembis, Michael A. (2010). Beyond the binary: rethinking the social model of disabled sexuality. Sexuality and Disability, 28(1), 51-60. Link (open access)

 

  1. Rieker, Patricia Perri, & Jankowski, M. Kay. (1995). Sexism and Women’s Psychological Status. In: Charles V Willie, Patricia Perri Rieker, Bernard M Kramer & Bertram S Brown (Eds.), Mental Health, Racism And Sexism (pp. 27-50): University of Pittsburgh Press.

 

  1. Roberts, Dorothy, & Jesudason, Sujatha. (2013). Movement Intersectionality. The Case of Race, Gender, Disability, and Genetic Technologies. Du Bois Review: Social Science Research on Race, 10(2), 313-328. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Rohmer, Odile, & Louvet, Eva. (2009). Describing persons with disability: Salience of disability, gender, and ethnicity. Rehabilitation psychology, 54(1), 76. Link (open access)

 

  1. Rouleau, Joëlle. (2014). Keep It Right-Homeland: The Female Body, Disability, and Nation. Review of Disability Studies: An International Journal, 10(1 & 2). Link (open access)

 

  1. Sampson, Fiona. (2011). to Respect and Equality: Gendered Disability and Equality Rights Law. In: Dianne Pothier & Richard Devlin (Eds.), Critical Disability Theory: Essays in Philosophy, Politics, Policy, and Law (pp. 267-284). Vancouver: UBC Press.

 

  1. Samuels, Ellen. (2003). My body, my closet: Invisible disability and the limits of coming-out discourse. GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies, 9(1), 233-255. Link (open access)

 

  1. Samuels, Ellen. (2014). Fantasies of identification: Disability, gender, race. New York: NYU Press.

 

  1. Sandahl, Carrie. (2003). Queering the crip or cripping the queer?: Intersections of queer and crip identities in solo autobiographical performance. GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies, 9(1), 25-56. Link (open access)

 

  1. Saxton, Marsha. (1987). With wings: An anthology of literature by and about women with disabilities. Feminist Press at CUNY.

 

  1. Saxton, Marsha, Curry, Mary Ann, Powers, Laurie E, Maley, Susan, Eckels, Karyl, & Gross, Jacqueline. (2001). “Bring My Scooter So I Can Leave You” A Study of Disabled Women Handling Abuse by Personal Assistance Providers. Violence Against Women, 7(4), 393-417. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Saxton, Marsha. (2013). Disability Rights and Selective Abortion. In: Davis J. Lennard (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (4th) (pp. 87-99). London: Routledge.

 

  1. Schneider, Marguerite, Mokomane, Zitha, & Graham, Lauren. (2016). Social Protection, Chronic Poverty and Disability: Applying an Intersectionality Perspective. In: Shaun Grech & Karen Soldatic (Eds.), Disability in the Global South: The Critical Handbook (pp. 365-376). Cham: Springer. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Schriempf, Alexa. (2001). (Re)fusing the amputated body: An interactionist bridge for feminism and disability. Hypatia, 16(4), 53-79. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Sheldon, Alison. (1999). Personal and perplexing: Feminist disability politics evaluated. Disability & Society, 14(5), 643-657. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Sleeter, Christine E, & Grant, Carl A. (2011). Race, class, gender and disability in current textbooks. In: Eugene F Provenzo Jr, Annis N Shaver & Manuel Bello (Eds.), The textbook as discourse: Sociocultural dimensions of American schoolbooks (pp. 183-215): Routledge.

 

  1. Smith, Diane L. (2008). Disability, gender and intimate partner violence: Relationships from the behavioral risk factor surveillance system. Sexuality and Disability, 26(1), 15-28. Link (open access)

 

  1. Smith, Phil. (2004). Whiteness, normal theory, and disability studies. Disability Studies Quarterly, 24(2). Link (open access)

 

  1. Soldatic, Karen. (2015). Postcolonial reproductions: disability, indigeneity and the formation of the white masculine settler state of Australia. Social Identities, 21(1), 53-68. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Stienstra, Deborah, & Nyerere, Leon. (2016). Race, Ethnicity and Disability: Charting Complex and Intersectional Terrains. In: Shaun Grech & Karen Soldatic (Eds.), Disability in the Global South: The Critical Handbook (pp. 255-268). Cham: Springer. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Stone, Sharon D. (1989). Marginal Women Unite! Organizing the DisAbled Women’s Network in Canada. Soc. & Soc. Welfare, 16, 127. Link (open access)

 

  1. Stuart, O.W. (1992). Race and disability: Just a double oppression? Disability, Handicap & Society, 7(2), 177-188. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Stubblefield, Anna. (2007). ‘Beyond the pale’: Tainted whiteness, cognitive disability, and eugenic sterilization. Hypatia, 22(2), 162-181. Link (open access)

 

  1. Thiara, Ravi K, Hague, Gill, & Mullender, Audrey. (2011). Losing out on both counts: disabled women and domestic violence. Disability & Society, 26(6), 757-771. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Thomas, Carol. (1999). Female forms: Experiencing and understanding disability. McGraw-Hill Education (UK).

 

  1. Thomas, Dawna M. (2014). A Cape Verdean Perspective on Disability: An Invisible Minority in New England. Women, Gender, and Families of Color, 2(2), 185-210. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Thompson, S Anthony, Bryson, Mary, & De Castell, Suzanne. (2001). Prospects for identity formation for lesbian, gay, or bisexual persons with developmental disabilities. International Journal of Disability, Development and Education, 48(1), 53-65. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Titchkosky, Tanya, & Aubrecht, Katie. (2015). WHO’s MIND, whose future? Mental health projects as colonial logics. Social Identities, 21(1), 69-84. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Turmusani, Majid. (2001). Disabled women in Islam: middle eastern perspective. Journal of Religion, Disability & Health, 5(2-3), 73-85. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Turner, Castellano, B, & Kramer, Bernard M. (1995). Connections Between Racism and Mental Health. In: Charles V Willie, Patricia Perri Rieker, Bernard M Kramer & Bertram S Brown (Eds.), Mental Health, Racism And Sexism: University of Pittsburgh Press.

 

  1. Vaidya, Shubhangi. (2015). Developmental Disability and the Family: Autism Spectrum Disorder in Urban India. In: Asha Hans (Ed.), Disability, Gender and the Trajectories of Power. New Delhi: Sage. (Chapter 8)

 

  1. Vernon, Ayesha. (1999). The Dialectics of Multiple Identities and the Disabled People’s Movement. Disability & Society, 14(3), 385-398. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Washington, Harriet A. (2006). Medical apartheid: The dark history of medical experimentation on Black Americans from colonial times to the present. Doubleday Books.

 

  1. Watermeyer, Brian, & Swartz, Leslie. (2008). Conceptualising the psycho‐emotional aspects of disability and impairment: The distortion of personal and psychic boundaries. Disability & Society, 23(6), 599-610. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Wendell, Susan. (2001). Unhealthy disabled: Treating chronic illnesses as disabilities. Hypatia, 16(4), 17-33. Link (open access)

 

  1. Wendell, Susan. (2006). Toward a Feminist Theory of Disability. In: Davis J. Lennard (Ed.), The Disability Studies Reader (2nd ed., pp. 243-256). London: Routledge.

 

  1. Whitney, Chelsea. (2006). Intersections in identity–identity development among queer women with disabilities. Sexuality and Disability, 24(1), 39-52. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Wilkerson, Abby Lynn. (2003). Disability, sex radicalism, and political agency. NWSA Journal, 14(3), 33-57. Link (closed access)

 

  1. Williams, David R, & Williams-Morris, Ruth. (2000). Racism and mental health: the African American experience. Ethnicity and health, 5(3-4), 243-268. Link (open access)

 

  1. Willie, Charles V (Ed.). (1995). Mental Health, Racism And Sexism: University of Pittsburgh Press.

 

 

 

 

THIRD SECTOR, GOVERNMENT & UN REPORTS AND PAPERS

 

 

  1. Begum, Nasa. (1992). Something to be proud of: The lives of Asian disabled people and carers in Waltham Forest. Race Relations Unit and Disability Unit, London Borough of Waltham Forest.

 

  1. Begum, Nasa, Hill, Mildrette, & Stevens, Andy. (1994). Reflections: the views of black disabled people on their lives and community care. CCETSW London.

 

  1. Begum, Nasa. (2006). Doing it for themselves: participation and black and minority ethnic service users. Social Care Institute for Excellence and the Race Equality Unit. [report] Link (open access)

 

  1. Centre for Reproductive Rights. (2002). Reproductive Rights and Women with Disabilities: A Human Rights Framework [Briefing Paper]. Centre for Reproductive Rights. Link (open access)

 

  1. Center for Reproductive Rights (CRR), Women Enabled International (WEI), & National Latina Institute for Reproductive Health (NLIRH). (2014). Submission to the Committee Against Torture, United States of America. Link (open access)

 

  1. Frohmader, Carolyn, & Ortoleva, Stephanie. (2013). The Sexual and Reproductive Rights of Women and Girls with Disabilities. Women With Disabilities Australia (WWDA) & Women Enabled International (WEI): International Conference on Population and Develompent (ICPD) Conference Briefing Paper. Link (open access)

 

  1. Garland-Thomson, Rosemarie. (2001). Re-shaping, Re-thinking, Re-defining: Feminist Disability Studies. Barbara Waxman Fiduccia Papers on Women and Girls with Disabilities: Center for Women Policy Studies. Link (open access)

 

  1. (1991). Race and Disability. A Dialogue for Action Conference Report. Link (open access)

 

  1. Meekosha, Helen & Carolyn, Frohmader. (2010). Recognition, Respect and Rights: Disabled Women in a Globalised World (on behalf of Women With Disabilities Australia – WWDA). Paper presented at the 2010 Regional Conference on Women with Disabilities, Guangzhou, China. Link (open access)

 

  1. Ortoleva, Stephanie, & Lewis, Hope. (2012). Forgotten Sisters – A Report on Violence Against Women with Disabilities: An Overview of its Nature, Scope, Causes and Consequences Northeastern Public Law and Theory Faculty Research Papers Series No. 104-2012. Link (open access)

 

  1. Roberts, Keri, & Harris, Jennifer. (2002). Disabled people in refugee and asylum seeking communities. Bristol: Policy Press and Joseph Rowntree Foundation. Link (open access)

 

  1. Rousso, Harilyn. (2003). Education for All: a gender and disability perspective Paper commissioned for the EFA Global Monitoring Report 2003/4, The Leap to Equality: World Bank. Link (open access)

 

  1. Singh, Becca. (2005). Improving Support for Black Disabled People: lessons from community organisations on making change happen. Joseph Rowntree Foundation. Link (open access)

 

  1. Soorenian, Armineh, & Lisney, Eleanor. (2016). Submission on the rights of persons with disabilities for the CESCR Committee’s review of the United Kingdom: Sisters of Frida. Link (open access)

 

  1. United Nations. (1990). Report on the Seminar of Disabled Women. Vienna: Centre for Social Development and Humanitarian Affairs Division for the Advancement of Women (20-24 August 1990), United Nations. Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI). (2014). Comments on U.S. Department of Education Proposed Regulations On Sexual Violence and Assault on College Campuses. Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI). (2015). WEI’s International Submission to the ICCPR Article 6 on Right to Life and Women. Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI). (2015). Women Enabled International’s Comments to the Committee on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities’ Draft General Comment on Article 6: Women. Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI), & Center for Reproductive Rights (CRR). (2015). Submission to the United Nations Universal Periodic Review: United States of America. Second Cycle. Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI). (2016). Women Enabled International Submission to OHCHR: Protection of the Rights of the Child and 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development. Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI). (2016). Women Enabled International Submission to the CEDAW Committee: Comments on Draft Update to General Recommendation No. 19. Endorsed by: Advocacy for Women with Disabilities Initiative (AWWDI) (Nigeria); Association of Disabled Women, ONE.pl (Poland); CREA (India); Handicap International’s Making It Work Initiative on Gender and Disability (France); Legal Defence and Assistance Project (LEDAP) (Nigeria); National Union of Women with Disabilities of Uganda (NUWODU); Shanta Memorial Rehabilitation Centre (India); Sisters of Frida (United Kingdom); and Women with Disabilities India Network (WWDIN). Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI). (2016). Talking Points: Zika, Microcephaly, Women’s Rights, and Disability Rights. Link (open access); Link en Español (open access); Link em Português (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI), Advocacy for Women with Disability Initiative (AWWDI), Legal Defence and Assistance Project (LEDAP), & Inclusive Friends Association. (2016). NGO Submission to the CEDAW Committee Pre-Sessional Working Group for Nigeria. Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI), & Women with Disabilities India Network. (2016). Joint Submission to the United Nations Universal Periodic Review: India. Third Cycle. Link (open access)

 

  1. Women Enabled International (WEI), & Sisters of Frida (SOF). (2016). Joint Submission to the United Nations Universal Periodic Review: The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. Third Cycle. Link 1 (open access)

Compiled by Dieuwertje Dyi Huijg, Sisters of Frida & University of Manchester

 

Additions

(on reproductive rights and disability)

Reproductive Health Matters

An international journal on sexual and reproductive health and rights

Volume 25, 2017 – Issue 50: Disability and sexuality: claiming sexual and reproductive rights

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