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John McLeod

Feminism’ (which she describes as the aggregation of feminist thinking from England, France, West Germany, Italy and Latin America), she records how as a younger woman she laboured under a particular assumption when applying International Feminism to ‘Third World’ women. ‘When one attempted to think of so-called Third World women in a broader scope’, she remarks, ‘one found oneself caught, as my Sudanese colleague was caught and held by Structural Functionalism, in a web of information retrieval inspired at best by: What can I do for them?’ (pp. 134–5). Spivak is

in Beginning postcolonialism (second edition)
Jack Holland

, brought face to face with Putin’s fictional counterpart. They insisted that the Russian president was ‘not afraid of anyone, except gays’. House of Cards effectively gave the group the platform they had been denied in Russia. The symbolic accosting of Putin, for some, was nothing less than ‘the radical potential’ of the infiltration of popular culture, where ‘international feminism and binge TV’ had merged ‘in a single creative project’. 65 For others, however, despite the good intentions, the show served to further elevate Putin’s Russia. Cristian Nitolu has argued

in Fictional television and American Politics