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Suzanna Danuta Walters

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Suzanna Danuta Walters
Academic background
Alma mater Graduate Center, CUNY
Thesis Lives together/worlds apart: Mothers and daughters in popular culture[1] (1990)
Doctoral advisor Stanley Aronowitz[1]
Academic work
Institutions Northeastern University
Main interests Sociology, gender studies

Suzanna Danuta Walters is the director of the Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies Program and professor of sociology at Northeastern University, Boston.[2] She is also the editor-in-chief of Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society[3][4] and the author of several books, including The Tolerance Trap: How God, Genes, and Good Intentions are Sabotaging Gay Equality.[5][6][7] She is the author of the op-ed "Why can't we hate men?" in The Washington Post.[8][9]

Education

Walters gained her Ph.D from the City University of New York in 1990.[10]

Bibliography

Books

  • Danuta Walters, Suzanna (1990). Lives together/worlds apart: mothers and daughters in popular culture (Ph.D. thesis). City University of New York. OCLC 23706659. 
  • Danuta Walters, Suzanna (1992). Lives together/worlds apart: mothers and daughters in popular culture. Berkeley: University of California Press. ISBN 9780520078512. 
  • Danuta Walters, Suzanna (1993). New york criminal law handbook: 1994. Place of publication not identified: Gould Publications. ISBN 9789993213499. 
  • Danuta Walters, Suzanna (1995). Material girls: making sense of feminist cultural theory. Berkeley: University of California Press. ISBN 9780520089785. 
  • Danuta Walters, Suzanna (2001). All the rage: the story of gay visibility in America. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. ISBN 9780226872315. 
  • Danuta Walters, Suzanna; Kimmel, Michael. Intersections: transdisciplinary perspectives on genders and sexualities. New York: New York University Press. OCLC 800925019. 
  • Danuta Walters, Suzanna (2014). The tolerance trap: how God, genes, and good intentions are sabotaging gay equality. New York: New York University Press. ISBN 9780814770573. 

Book chapters

  • Danuta Walters, Suzanna (2001). "Caged heat: the (r)evolution of women-in-prison films". In McCaughey, Martha; King, Neal. Reel knockouts violent women in the movies. Austin, Texas: University of Texas Press. pp. 106–123. ISBN 9780292752511. 

Journal articles

Other media

References

  1. ^ a b Walters, Suzanna Danuta (1990). Lives together/worlds apart: Mothers and daughters in popular culture (Ph.D.). Graduate Center, CUNY. OCLC 23706659. Retrieved May 23, 2017. 
  2. ^ "Suzanna Danuta Walters: College of Social Sciences and Humanities". northeastern.edu. Northeastern University. 
  3. ^ Danuta Walters, Suzanna (Spring 2015). "Inaugural editorial: thinking and doing feminism". Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society. The University of Chicago Press via JSTOR. 40 (3): 539–544. doi:10.1086/680025. JSTOR 680025.  Text.
  4. ^ "Signs: Editorial board". journals.uchicago.edu. University of Chicago Press. Retrieved 31 January 2016. 
  5. ^ Danuta Walters, Suzanna (2014). The tolerance trap: how God, genes, and good intentions are sabotaging gay equality. New York: New York University Press. ISBN 9780814770573. 
  6. ^ Bindel, Julie (28 August 2014). "The Tolerance Trap review – what happened to the kick-ass gay rights movement?". The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 31 January 2016. 
  7. ^ Simpson, Mark (17 July 2014). "The Tolerance Trap by Suzanna Danuta Walters, book review: A book that asks "should the gay community aim for 'normality'"?". The Independent. Independent Print Ltd. Retrieved 31 January 2016. 
  8. ^ Danuta Walters, Suzanna (8 June 2018). "Why can't we hate men?". The Washington Post | Opinion. Archived from the original on 10 June 2018. 
  9. ^ Friedersdorf, Conor (2018-06-11). "What One Professor's Case for Hating Men Missed". The Atlantic. Retrieved 2018-06-13. It is always illogical to hate an entire group of people for behavior perpetrated by a subset of its members and actively opposed or renounced by literally millions of them. 
  10. ^ Danuta Walters, Suzanna (1990). Lives together/worlds apart: mothers and daughters in popular culture (Ph.D. thesis). City University of New York. OCLC 23706659. 

External links