(The publications below are published under my former name Kathryn T. Gines)
Journal Editorial Work
Scholarly Essays and Critical Commentaries
- Hannah Arendt and the Negro Question (Indiana University Press, 2014). Peer Reviewed
- Convergences: Black Feminism and Continental Philosophy. 266 pages. (SUNY Press, 2010.) Co-edited with Maria Davidson and Donna Dale Marcano. Peer Reviewed
Journal Editorial Work
- Critical Philosophy of Race. Founding Co-Editor (2013-2016) with Robert Bernasconi and Paul C. Taylor. The journal made its formal debut in January 2013 with volume 1, issue 1 (a special issue that I edited on "Critical Philosophy of Race Beyond the Black/White Binary"). Peer Reviewed
- Philosophia Africana: Analysis of Philosophy and Issues in African and the Black Diaspora ~ Special Issue: Anna Julia Cooper. (Co-edited with Ronald R. Sundstrom. Volume 12, Number 1, March 2009. 106 pages. Peer Reviewed
- “Black Feminist Reflections on Charles Mills’s ‘Intersecting Contracts’” in Critical Philosophy of Race, Special Issue: Charles Mills, Vol. 5, No. 1, Spring 2017, pages 19-28. Invited
- “Ruminations on Twenty-Five Years of Patricia Hill Collins’ Black Feminist Thought: Knowledge, Consciousness and the Politics of Empowerment” in Ethnic and Racial Studies. Volume 38, Number 13, 2015, pages 2241-2348. Invited.
- “Comparative and Competing Frameworks of Oppression in Simone de Beauvoir’s The Second Sex” in Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal. Volume 35, Numbers 1-2, 2014, pages 251 – 273. Invited.
- “A Critique of Postracialism: Conserving Race and Complicating Blackness Beyond the Black-white Binary” in Du Bois Review. Volume 11, Issue 1, Spring 2014, pages 75-86. Peer Reviewed.
- “Reflections on the Legacy and Future of Continental Philosophy With Regard to the Critical Philosophy of Race” in The Southern Journal of Philosophy. Volume 50, Issue 2, June 2012, pages 329-344. Peer Reviewed
- “Academe as Extreme Sport: Black Women, Faculty Development, and Networking” (Co-authored with Dannielle Joy Davis, Cassandra Chaney, LaWanda Edwards, and G. Kaye Thompson-Rogers) in Work in Academia: Underrepresented Racial and Ethnic Female Scholars in Higher Education - Negro Educational Review. Winter 2011, Volume 62. Peer Reviewed
- “The Man Who Lived Underground: Jean-Paul Sartre and the Philosophical Legacy of Richard Wright” in Sartre Studies International. Volume 19, Issue 2, pages 42-59, 2011. Peer Reviewed
- “Black Feminism and Intersectional Analyses: A Defense of Intersectionality” in Philosophy Today. Volume 55, pages 275-284, SPEP Supplement 2011. Peer Reviewed
- “Being a Black Woman Philosopher: Reflections on Founding the Collegium of Black Women Philosophers” in Hypatia, Volume 26, Issue 2, Spring 2011, pages 429-437. Invited Discussion Article
- “From Color-Blind to Post-Racial: Blacks and Social Justice in the Twenty-First Century” in Journal of Social Philosophy, Vol. XLI, Number 3, pages 370-384, Fall 2010. Peer Reviewed
- “Hannah Arendt, Liberalism, and Racism: Controversies Concerning Violence, Segregation, and Education” in The Southern Journal of Philosophy. (Special Issue: Spindel Supplement: Race, Racism, and Liberalism in the 21st Century), Volume 47, Issue S1, pages 53-76, 2009. Peer Reviewed
- Introduction: “Special Issue on Anna Julia Cooper” (Co-authored with Ronald R. Sundstrom) in Philosophia Africana: Analysis of Philosophy and Issues in African and the Black Diaspora ~ Special Issue: Anna Julia Cooper. Volume 12, Number 1, pages 1- 4, March 2009. Peer Reviewed
- “The Ambiguity of Assimilation: Commentary on Eamonn Callan’s ‘The Ethics of Assimilation’” in Symposia on Gender Race and Philosophy, Volume 2, number 2, pages 1-6, May 2006. Peer Reviewed “Sartre and Fanon Fifty Years Later: To Retain or Reject the Concept of Race” in Sartre Studies International. Volume 9, Issue 2, pages 55-67, 2003. Peer Reviewed
- “At the Intersections: Existentialism, Critical Philosophies of Race, and Feminism” Chapter for The Routledge Companion to the Philosophy of Race (Eds. Paul C. Taylor, Linda Martín Alcoff, and Luvell Anderson. NY: Routledge, 2017.) Invited
- “Philosophical ‘Special Topics’: Black Feminism and Intersectionality” (Co-authored with A. Marie Ranjbar, Edward O’Bryn, Eyo Ewara, and William Paris) in Black Women’s Liberatory Pedagogies: Resistance, Transformation, and Healing Within and Beyond the Academy (Eds. Olivia N. Perlow, Durene I. Wheeler, Sharon L. Bethea, BarBara M. Scott. Cham, Switzerland: Palgrave MacMillan, 2017.) Peer Reviewed
- “Simone de Beauvoir and the Race/Gender Analogy Revisited” in Blackwell Companion to Beauvoir (Eds. Nancy Bauer and Laura Hengehold. NJ: Wiley-Blackwell, 2017.) Invited
- “Race Women, Race Men and Early Expressions of Proto-Intersectionality, 1830s-1930s” in Why Race and Gender Still Matter: An Intersectional Approach, pages 13-25. (Eds. Namita Goswami, Maeve M. O’Donovan and Lisa Yount. Brookfield, VT: Pickering and Chatto Publishers Limited, 2014)
- “Arendt's Violence/Power Distinction and Sartre’s Violence/Counter-Violence Distinction: The Phenomenology of Violence in Colonial and Post-Colonial Contexts” in Faces of Violence. Explorations and Explications from the Phenomenological Viewpoint, pages 123-144. Ed. Michael Staudigl (Leiden: Brill Academic Publishers, 2013). Peer Reviewed
- “Martin Luther King, Jr. and Frantz Fanon: Reflections on the Politics and Ethics of Violence and Nonviolence” in The Liberatory Philosophy of Martin Luther King, Jr: Critical Essays on the Philosopher, King, pages 243-262. Ed. Robert Birt. (Lanham: Lexington Books, 2012). Peer Reviewed
- “Sartre, Beauvoir, and the Race/Gender Analogy: A Case for Black Feminist Philosophy” in Convergences: Black Feminism and Continental Philosophy, pages 35-51. (Eds. Maria Davidson, Kathryn T. Gines, Donna Dale Marcano. New York: SUNY, 2010.) Peer Reviewed
- “Race Thinking and Racism in Hannah Arendt’s The Origins of Totalitarianism” in Hannah Arendt and the Uses of History: Imperialism, Nation, Race, and Genocide, pages 38-53. (Eds. Dan Stone and Richard King. New York: Berghahn Books, 2007.) Peer Reviewed
- “Queen Bees and Big Pimps: Sex and Sexuality in Contemporary Hip-Hop” in Hip Hop and Philosophy: Rhyme 2 Reason – a series in Pop Culture and Philosophy, pages 92-104. (Eds. Derrick Darby and Tommie Shelby. Chicago: Open Court, 2005.) Peer Reviewed
Scholarly Essays and Critical Commentaries
- “‘Comparative and Competing Frameworks of Oppression in Simone de Beauvoir’s The Second Sex’: A Reply to Critical Commentaries” Symposia on Gender Race and Philosophy. (Available online: http://sgrp.typepad.com/sgrp/2016/05/new-symposium-kathryn-gines-on-beauvoir.html).
- “Anna Julia Cooper” in Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Published March 2015: http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/anna-julia-cooper/) This is an extensive examination of Anna Julia Cooper’s philosophical scholarship that far exceeds what is traditionally considered an encyclopedia entry. Length: 57 pages or 13,927 words. Peer Reviewed
- Racism and Sexual Oppression in Anglo-America: A Genealogy (A Review). Symposium on Gender Race, and Philosophy, Volume 6, number 1. Spring 2010, pages 1-5.
- “Book Review: Anna Julia Cooper, Visionary Black Feminist: A Critical Introduction. By Vivian M. May (New York: Routledge, 2007.); Black Women’s Intellectual Traditions: Speaking Their Minds. By Kristin Waters and Carol B. Conaway (eds.) (Burlington: University of Vermont Press, 2007); Black Women in the Ivory Tower, 1850 – 1954: An Intellectual History. By Stephanie Y. Evans (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2007.); and Daughter of the Revolution: The Major Nonfiction Works of Pauline E. Hopkins. By Ira Dworkin (ed.). (New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 2007)” in SIGNS. Volume 34, No. 2, Winter 2009, pages 451-459.
- “Sonia Kruks’ Retrieving Experience: A Review” in Sartre Studies International. Volume 8, No. 2, pages 146-152, 2002.
- (Co-translated from French with Mary Beth Mader). David, Alain. “Negros” in Race and Racism in Continental Philosophy, pages 8-18. (Ed. Robert Bernasconi. Indiana University Press, 2003.)
- “Anna Julia Cooper: from the Black Women’s Club Movement to New Negro Women.” Posted online at http://www.allacademic.com/meta/p114074_index.html
- “The Black Atlantic, Afrocentricity, and Existential Phenomenology: Theoretical Tools for Black European Studies” in Black European Studies, Synlabor.de, hosted by Johannes Gutenberg Universität Mainz, Volkswagenstiftung. Posted online at http://www.best.unimainz.de/modules/AMS/article.php?storyid=71