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Plant in 2012
|Born||1 January 1964
|Occupation||Philosopher, author, scholar|
She earned her PhD in Philosophy from the University of Manchester in 1989 and subsequently taught at the University of Birmingham's Department of Cultural Studies (formerly the Centre for Contemporary Cultural Studies) before going on to found the Cybernetic Culture Research Unit with colleague Nick Land at the University of Warwick, where she was a faculty member. Her original research was related to the Situationist International before turning to the social and political potential of cyber-technology. Her writing in the 1990s would prove profound in the development of cyberfeminism.
Sadie Plant left the University of Warwick in 1997 to write full-time. She published a cultural history of drug use and control, and a report on the social effects of mobile phones, as well as articles in publications as varied as the Financial Times, Wired, Blueprint, and Dazed and Confused. She was interviewed as one of the 'People to Watch' in the Winter 2000–2001 issue of Time.
- The Most Radical Gesture: The Situationist International in a Postmodern Age (1992, Routledge) ISBN 0-415-06222-5
- Zeroes + Ones : Digital Women and the New Technoculture (1997, Doubleday) ISBN 0-385-48260-4
- Writing on Drugs (1999, Faber and Faber) ISBN 0-571-19616-0
- "Sadie Plant". British Council. 2011. Retrieved 22 August 2012.
- Guertin, Carolyn (2003). "Quantum Feminist Mnemotechnics: The Archival Text, Digital Narrative and The Limits of Memory". University of Alberta.
- A short biography of Sadie Plant
- Zero News Datapool: Sadie Plant – outdated site with several article links
- On the mobile: the effect of mobile telephones on social and individual life at the Wayback Machine (archived 25 June 2008) – essay by Sadie Plant commissioned by Motorola.
- On the mobile: the effect of mobile telephones on social and individual life at the Wayback Machine (archived 27 January 2007) – text-only version of above, formatted for US Letter paper.
- Sadie Plant, talking in Vienna on systems, technology and gender, 1996
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