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  Reload : rethinking women + cyberculture

Other(s) author(s) : Booth, Austin, [editore] ; Flanagan, Mary, [editore]Language : EnglishCambridge : The MIT, 2002581 orrialde : zuri-beltzeko irudiak ; 23 cm(Ikus) Testua: bitartekorik gabeISBN : 978-0-262-56150-1.Feminism | Computers and civilizationFragment
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Ikasi
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Tabakalera-Ubik
Orokorra / General
Arteleku 142 REL (Browse shelf) Available 654473

Testuak: Alison Adam, Octavia E. Butler, Sharon Cumberland, Dianne Currier, Candas Jane Dorsey, Julie Doyle, Kate O'Riordan, Thomas Foster, Heather Hicks, Veronica Hollinger, Shariann Lewitt, Anne McCaffrey, Laura J. Mixon, C.L. Moore, Lisa Nakamura, Catherine S. Ramírez, Mary Rosenblum, Melissa Scott, Theresa M. Senft, Jyanni Steffensen, Sarah Stein, Rajani Sudan, Sue Thomas, Amy Thomson, James Tiptree Jr., Bernadette Wegenstein.

Liburuan:
Most writing on cyberculture is dominated by two almost mutually exclusive visions: the heroic image of the male outlaw hacker and the utopian myth of a gender-free cyberworld. Reload offers an alternative picture of cyberspace as a complex and contradictory place where there is oppression as well as liberation. It shows how cyberpunk's revolutionary claims conceal its ultimate conservatism on matters of class, gender, and race. The cyberfeminists writing here view cyberculture as a social experiment with an as-yet-unfulfilled potential to create new identities, relationships, and cultures.
The book brings together women's cyberfiction—fiction that explores the relationship between people and virtual technologies—and feminist theoretical and critical investigations of gender and technoculture. From a variety of viewpoints, the writers consider the effects of rapid and profound technological change on culture, in particular both the revolutionary and reactionary effects of cyberculture on women’s lives. They also explore the feminist implications of the cyborg, a human-machine hybrid. The writers challenge the conceptual and institutional rifts between high and low culture, which are embedded in the texts and artifacts of cyberculture.

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