Summary: Theories Of Feminism

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THEORIES OF FEMINISM: There are 31 feminist theories, approximately, which are widely known, apart from other minor feminist theories. THEORIES OF FEMINISM: There are 31 feminist theories, approximately, which are widely known, apart from other minor feminist theories. Some of them are, Amazon Feminism: Focus is on the image of the female hero, both fictional and real, in literature and art, and is particularly concerned with physical equality.
Anarcho-Feminism: It is a branch of radical feminism based on the work of Emma Goldman focuses on critiquing society based on race, gender, and social class.
Black Feminism: Sexism and racism are enextricably linked. This term is often used to encompass the needs of all women of color.
Conservative
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Feminazism: A form of radical feminism,which is militant and that embraces the hostile term “feminazi”, originally and most often used as a hateful label for feminists. women of colour feminism: Focuses on multiple forms of oppression, race and gender in particular, and also sexuality and social class.
Equality Feminism: Argues that women should receive all privileges given to men and and that biological difference between men and women do not justify inequality.
Feminazism: A form of radical feminism that is militant and which embraces the hostile term “feminazi”, originally and most often used as a hateful label for feminists. women of colour feminism:Not only does it focuses on multiple forms of oppression, race and gender in particular, but also sexuality and social class.
Fourth-world Feminism: Against colonization-native cultures are stripped of their customs, and traditions and to adopt the colonizers’ ways of life.
French Feminism: Movement by French feminist thinkers mainly in the 1970’s which reshaped feminist thought by adding a philosophical focus to feminist
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Attracts young women interested in empowerment but uninterested in social change and activism.
Postcolonial Feminism: Rejection of colonial relationships, Argues for the deconstruction of power relationships and the inclusion of race within feminist analyses.
Post Feminism: Emphasizes multiple forms of oppression, multiple definitions of feminism, and a shift beyond equality as the major goal of the feminist movement.
Postmodern Feminism: the male or female binary is Criticised by arguing against this binary as the organizing force of society.
Psychoanalytic Feminism: psychoanalysis is used as a tool of female liberation by revising certain patriarchal tenants, such as Freud’s view on mothering, Oedipal/Electra complex, penis envy, and female sexuality.
Radical Feminism: Similar to socialist feminism in that it emphasizes the need for dramatic social change in order to achieve genuine equality for women.
Separatist Feminism: Supports separation from men, physically, emotionally, psychologically, and

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