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Hip Hop Bibliography

Hip Hop Bibliography

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Published by Brittney Cooper
A beginner (non-exhaustive) Hip Hop Feminist bibliography
A beginner (non-exhaustive) Hip Hop Feminist bibliography

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Published by: Brittney Cooper on Mar 09, 2011
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Hip Hop Art & The Poetics of Gender 
 Batiste, Stephanie. 2007. Hip-Hop and This One-Woman Show. In
HomeGirls Make Some Noise: Hip Hop Feminism Anthology 
, edited by G.Pough, E. Richardson, A. Durham and R. Raimist. Mira Loma: Parker Publishing.Gaunt, Kyra Danielle. 1995. African American Women between Hopscotchand Hip-Hop: "Must Be the Music (That's Turnin' Me On)" In
Feminism,multiculturalism,and the media: Global diversities
, edited by A. N. Valdivia.Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications.Guevara, Nancy. 1996. Women Writin' Rappin' Breakin'. In
Droppin' science: Critical essays on rap music and hip hop culture
, edited by W. E.Perkins. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.McDonnell, Evelyn. 2001. Divas Declare a Spoken-Word Revolution. In
Black feminist cultural criticism
, edited by J. Bobo. Malden, Mass.:Blackwell.Raimist, Rachel. 2007. B-Girls, Femcees, Graf Girls and Lady Deejays:Women Artists in Hip Hop. In
Home Girls Make Some Noise: Hip HopFeminism Anthology,
edited by G. Pough, E. Richardson, A. Durham andR. Raimist. Mira Loma: Parker Publishing.Rose, Tricia. 1994.
Black Noise: Rap Music and Black Culture inContemporary America
,
Music/Culture
. Hanover, NH: University Press of New England.
Hip Hop Feminism and/as the Third Wave
 Hill Collins, Patricia. 2006.
From Black Power to Hip Hop: Racism,Nationalism, and Feminism
,
Politics, History, and Social Change
.Philadelphia: Temple University Press.Morgan, Joan. 2006. Hip-Hop Feminist. In
The Women's Movement Today: An Encyclopedia of Third-wave Feminism
, edited by L. Heywood.Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press.Peoples, Whitney A. 2008. "Under Construction": Identifying Foundationsof Hip-Hop Feminism and Exploring Bridges between Black Second-Waveand Hip-Hop Feminisms. Meridians: Feminism, Race, Transnationalism8:19-52.Pough, Gwendolyn D. 2002. Love Feminism but Where's my Hip Hop?:Shaping a Black Feminist Identity. In
Colonize this!: Young Women of 
 
Color on Today's Feminism
, edited by D. Hernández and B. Rehman. NewYork Seal Press; Distributed by Publishers Group West.Springer, Kimberly. 2002. Third Wave Black Feminism?
Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 
27 (4):1059-1082.
Cultural Images and Sexual Scripts
 Keyes, Cheryl. 2004. Empowering Self, Making Choices, Creating Spaces:Black Female Identity via Rap Music Performances. In
That's the Joint!:The Hip-hop Studies Reader 
, edited by M. A. Neal and M. Forman. NewYork: Routledge.Rivera, Raquel Z. 2003. Butta Pecan Mamis. In
New York Ricans from theHip Hop Zone
. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.Stephens, Dionne, and Layli Phillips. 2003. Freaks, Gold Diggers, Divas,and Dykes: The Sociohistorical Development of Adolscent AfricanAmerican's Sexual Scripts.
Sexuality & Culture
7 (1):3-50.Stokes, Carla. 2007. Representin' in cyberspace: Sexual scripts, self-definition, and hip hop culture in Black American adolescent girls' homepages.
Culture, Health and Sexuality 
9 (2):169-184.
Hip Hop Dreamworlds
 Emerson, Rana. 2002. "Where My Girls At?": Negotiating BlackWomanhood in Music Videos.
Gender & Society 
16 (1):115-135.Fitts, Mako. 2008. "Drop It Like It's Hot": Culture Industry Laborers andTheir Perspectives on Rap Music Video Production.
Meridians: Feminism,Race, Transnationalism
8:211-235.Perry, Imani. 2004. The Venus Hip-Hop and The Pink Ghetto: NegotiatingSpaces for Women. In
Prophets of the Hood: Politics and Poetics in HipHop
. Durham: Duke University Press.Richardson, Elaine. 2007b. “She was workin like foreal”: Critical literacyand discourse practices of African American females in the age of hip hop.
Discourse & Society 
18:789-809.Sharpley-Whiting, T. Denean. 2007. "I See the Same Ho?": Video Vixens,Beauty Culture, and Diasporic Sex Tourism. In
Pimps Up, Ho's Down: HipHop's Hold on Young Black Women
. New York: New York UniversityPress.
 
Shaviro, Steven. 2005. Supa Dupa Fly: Black Women As Cyborgs inHiphop Videos.
Quarterly Review of Film & Video
22 (2):169-179.Smith-Shomade, Beretta E. 2002. I Got Your Bitch!: Colored Women,Music Videos, and Punnany Commodity. In
Shaded Lives: African-American Women and Television
. New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers UniversityPress.
Urban Girlhood
 Brown, Ruth Nicole. 2009.
Black Girlhood Celebration: Toward a Hip-HopFeminist Pedagogy 
,
Mediated Youth
. New York: Peter Lang.Keeling, Kara. 2003. Ghetto Heaven: Set It Off and the Valorization of Black Lesbian Butch-Femme Sociality.
Black Scholar,
22(1): 33-46.Pastor, Jennifer, Jennifer McCormick, Michelle Fine, Ruth Andolsen, NoraFriedman, Nikki Richardson, Tanzania Roach, and Marina Tavarez. 2007.Makin' Homes: An Urban Girl Thing. In
Urban girls revisited: Building strengths
, edited by B. J. R. Leadbeater and N. Way. New York: New YorkUniversity Press.Taylor, Jill McLean, Carmen Veloria, and Martina Verba. 2007. LatinaGirls: "We're Like Sisters--Most Times!". In
Urban girls revisited: Building strengths
, edited by B. J. R. Leadbeater and N. Way. New York: New YorkUniversity Press.Willis, Andre. 1997. A Womanist Turn on the Hip-Hop Theme: LeslieHarris's Just Another Girl on the IRT. In
Language, Rhythm, and Sound:Black Popular Cultures into the Twenty-First Century 
, edited by J. K.Adjaye and A. R. Andrews. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press.
Motherhood, Welfare Reform & Reproductive Justice
 Cooper, Brittney. 2007. Excavating the Love Below: The State as Patron of the Baby Mama and Other Ghetto Hustles. In
Home Girls Make SomeNoise: Hip Hop Feminism Anthology 
, edited by G. Pough, E. Richardson,A. Durham and R. Raimist. Mira Loma: Parker Publishing.Jordan-Zachery, Julia Sheron. 2009. You Better Work: "Rehabilitation" andWelfare Policy. In
Black women, cultural images, and social policy 
. NewYork: Routledge.Price, Kimala. 2007. Hip-Hop Feminism at the Political Crossroads:Organizing for Reproductive Justice and Beyond. In
Home Girls Make

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Gwendolyn D. Pough Check it While I Wreck It: Black Womanhood, Hip-Hop Culture, and the Public Sphere. Boston: Northeastern University Press and Joan Morgan When Chickenheads Come Home to Roost: A Hip-Hop Feminist Breaks it Down, New York: Simon & Schuster 1999
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