and its conditions of possibility.
The praxis of these poets embodies a cultural-epistemological gramáticadadorealegria that announces a society without domination and that rebels against a logic of binary hierarchical structurings and subjectivities. This is a placed feminisation of resistance that reoccupies the invisibilised urban periphery and Black female subjectivity. These three collectives name and speak the unspeakable trauma to the racialised and feminised body ( Motta, 2018 ) that is constitutive of the modern city of Fortaleza. They map with
This ground-breaking collection interrogates protest camps as sites of gendered politics and feminist activism.
Drawing on case studies that range from Cold War women-only peace camps to more recent mixed-gender examples from around the world, diverse contributors reflect on the recurrence of gendered, racialised and heteronormative structures in protest camps, and their potency and politics as feminist spaces.
While developing an intersectional analysis of the possibilities and limitations of protest camps, this book also tells new and inspiring stories of feminist organising and agency. It will appeal to feminist theorists and activists, as well as to social movement scholars.
gramáticasdadorealegria . Motta et al’s linking of macro-level social structures with the micro-specifics of grammar suggests an intersectional and multilinguistic vision of occupation by particular bodies in time and place, protesting the terms of their dispossession and asserting their right to live and express themselves differently. In sum, these chapters share a discursive strategy that troubles and begins to unravel the colonial legacies that shape protest camps, not only in terms of the political languages that are articulated within them, but also in the