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'Rereading this book, as well as reading it for the first time, reshapes the categories through which we experience and perform our lives and bodies. To be troubled in this way is an intellectual pleasure and a political necessity.' - Donna Haraway
Routledge classics' website (and Amazon) list the page count for this ISBN as 272.
The *new* copy I received with the *same ISBN* has 236 pages. Read more
Great ideas but very hard to follow. The writing style is one that I don't care for.Published 2 months ago by RPS
Butler gets a lot of flak for being a dense writer, and has "won" some award for being the most indecipherable to read; it's a lot of hype. Read morePublished 12 months ago by ExtremeMetalFTW
It's difficult to go into a review without backtracking concepts, but this breaks down many ideas that are so set in culture. And it makes sense. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Jill Bajorek
Judith Butler is an arrogant, condescending, and terrible person. She is dismissive and the worst professor I had at ColumPublished 19 months ago by Peter Desevo
DENSE DENSE DENSE!!! Prepare to read this with a pen and paper because a lot of her arguments are very circular!!! Read morePublished 20 months ago by Tarsis
This is a must read for anyone interested in learning more about homosexuality, gender and gender roles. Read morePublished 21 months ago by Stephanie Eglantina Reynoso Pimentel
Briefly read some but not really what i had expected, thought that there would be more perverse and twisted stuffPublished 23 months ago by Katie
First of all, I am sorry to have written a past review full of arrogance and prejudice, in which I criticized the content of the book: I had not even read the book. Read morePublished on July 1, 2012 by pincoblu