Feminism is currently at an impasse. Both the liberation feminism
of the 1970s and the more recent feminism of difference are
increasingly faced with the limitations of their own perspectives.
While feminists today generally acknowledge the need to recognize
diversity, they lack a coherent framework through which this need
can be articulated. In Feminism as Radical Humanism, Pauline
Johnson calls for a reassessment of feminism's relationship to
modern humanism. She argues that despite its very thorough and
necessary critique of mainstream formulations of humanist ideals,
feminism itself remains strongly committed to humanist values.
Drawing on a broad range of political and intellectual traditions,
Johnson demonstrates that only by proudly affirming its own
humanist commitments can feminist theory find a way to negotiate
the impasse in which it currently finds itself.
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