Baca Zinn, M., & Thornton Dill, B. (1996). Theorizing difference from multiracial feminism. Feminist Studies
, 321–331.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bowleg, L. (2008). When Black + Lesbian + Woman ≠ Black Lesbian Woman: the methodological challenges of qualitative and quantitative intersectionality research. Sex Roles, this issue.
Browne, I. (Ed.). (1999). Latinas and African American women at work: Race, gender, and economic inequality. New York, NY: Russell Sage.
Burman, E. (2001). Minding the gap: Positivism, psychology and the politics of qualitative research. In D. Tolman, & M. Brydon-Miller (Eds.), From subjects to subjectivities: a handbook of interpretive and participatory methods
(pp. 259–275). New York, NY: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Cole, E. (2008). Coalitions as a model for intersectionality: from practice to theory. Sex Roles, this issue.
Collins, P. H. (1990). Black feminist thought: Knowledge, consciousness, and the politics of empowerment
. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Crenshaw, K. W. (1994). Mapping the margins: Intersectionality, identity politics, and violence against women of color. In M.A. Fineman, & R. Mykitiuk (Eds.), The public nature of private violence
(pp. 93–118). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Diamond, L., & Butterworth, M. (2008). Questioning gender and sexual identity: dynamic links over time. Sex Roles, this issue.
Dotson, L. A., Stinson, J., & Christian, L. (2003). “People tell me I can’t have sex”: Women with disabilities share their personal perspectives on health care, sexuality, and reproductive rights. In M.E. Banks, & E. Kaschak (Eds.), Women with visible and invisible disabilities: Multiple intersections, multiple issues, multiple therapies
(pp. 195–210). Binghamton, NY: Haworth.Google Scholar
Dottolo, A. L., & Stewart, A. L. (2008). “Don’t ever forget now, you’re a Black man in America”: Intersections of race, class and gender in encounters with the police. Sex Roles, this issue.
Ellison, R. (1995). Invisible man
. New York, NY: Vintage.Google Scholar
Glaser, B. (1992). Basics of grounded theory analysis
. Mill Valley, CA: Sociology.Google Scholar
Goff, P. A., Thomas, M. A., & Jackson, M. C. (2008). “Ain’t I a woman?”: towards an intersectional approach to person perception and group-based harms. Sex Roles, this issue.
Greenwood, R. M. (2008). Intersectional political consciousness: appreciation for intragroup differences and solidarity in diverse groups. Psychology of Women Quarterly
, 36–47.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Greenwood, R. M., & Christian, A. (2008). What happens when we unpack the invisible knapsack? Intersectional political consciousness and inter-group appraisals. Sex Roles, this issue.
Hegarty, P., & Pratto, F. (2001). The effects of social category norms and stereotypes on explanations for intergroup differences. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology
, 723–735.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hegarty, P., & Pratto, F. (2004). The differences that norms make: empiricism, social constructionism and the interpretation of group differences. Sex Roles
, 445–453.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Helms, J. E., Jernigan, M., & Mascher, J. (2005). The meaning of race in psychology and how to change it: a methodological perspective. The American Psychologist
, 27–36.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hess, U., Beupre, M. G., & Cheun, N. (2002). Who to whom and why: Cultural differences and similarities in the function of smiles. In M.H. Abel (Ed.), An empirical reflection on the smile. Mellen studies in psychology
, Vol. 4
(pp. 187–216). Lewiston, NY: Mellen.Google Scholar
Hurtado, A., & Sinha, M. (2008). More than men: Latino feminist masculinities and intersectionality. Sex Roles, this issue.
Kunda, Z., Miller, D. T., & Claire, T. (1990). Combining social concepts: the role of causal reasoning. Cognitive Science
, 551–577.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Landrine, H. (1985). Race x class stereotypes of women. Sex Roles
, 65–75.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mahalingam, R., Balan, S., & Haritatos, J. (2008). Engendering immigrant psychology: an intersectionality perspective. Sex Roles, this issue.
Mahalingam, R., & Leu, J. (2005). Culture, essentialism, immigration, and representations of gender. Theory & Psychology
, 839–860.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Marecek, J., Fine, M., & Kidder, L. (2001). Working between worlds: qualitative methods and social psychology. The Journal of Social Issues
, 631–644.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mattis, J., Grayman, N., Cowie, S., Winston, C., Watson, C., & Jackson, D. (2008). Intersectional identities and the politics of altruistic care in a low-income, urban community. Sex Roles, this issue.
McCall, L. (2005). The complexity of intersectionality. Signs
, 1771–1800.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McIntosh, P. (1990). White privilege: unpacking the invisible knapsack. Independent School
, 31–36.Google Scholar
Morrison, T. (1993). Playing in the Dark: Whiteness and the Literary Imagination
. New York, NY: Vintage.Google Scholar
Nakano Glenn, E. (1999). The social construction and institutionalization of gender and race: an integrative framework. In M. M. Ferree, J. Lorber, & B. Hess (Eds.), Revisioning Gender
(pp. 3–43). London, UK: Sage.Google Scholar
Phoenix, A. (2006). Intersectionality. European Journal of Women’s Studies
, 187–192.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Purdie-Vaughns, V., & Eibach, R. P. (2008). Intersectional invisibility: The ideological sources and social consequences of the non-prototypicality of intersectional subordinates. Sex Roles, this issue.
Ringrose, J. (2007). Troubling agency and ‘choice’: a psychosocial analysis of students’ negotiations of Black Feminist ‘intersectionality’ discourses in Women’s Studies. Women’s Studies International Forum
, 264–278.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Risman, B. J. (2004). Gender as a social structure: theory wrestling with activism. Gender & Society
, 429–450.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schneider, D. J. (2005). The psychology of stereotyping
. New York: Guilford.Google Scholar
Shields, S. A. (2008). Gender: an intersectionality perspective. Sex Roles, this issue.
Stewart, A. J., & McDermott, C. (2004). Gender in psychology. Annual Review of Psychology
, 519–544.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Strauss, A., & Corbin, J. (1994). Grounded Theory methodology: an overview. In N. K. Denzin, & Y. S. Lincoln (Eds.), Handbook of Qualitative Research
(pp. 1–18). London: Sage.Google Scholar
Sue, D. W., Bingham, R. P., Porche Burke, L., & Vasquez, M. (1999). The diversification of psychology: a multicultural revolution. The American Psychologist
, 1061–1069.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Townsend, T. G. (2008). Protecting our daughters: intersection of race, class and gender in African American mothers’ socialization of their daughters’ heterosexuality. Sex Roles, this issue.
Valentine, G. (2007). Theorizing and researching intersectionality: a challenge for feminist geography. The Professional Geographer
, 10–21.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Weber, L. (2004). A conceptual framework for understanding race, class, gender, and sexuality. In S. N. Hesse-Biber, & M. L. Yaiser (Eds.), Feminist perspectives on social research
(pp. 121–139). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Weldon, S. L. (2005). Rethinking intersectionality: Some conceptual problems and solutions for the comparative study of welfare states. Paper delivered at the annual meeting of the American Political Science Association, Washington, DC, USA. Retrieved November 4, 2007, from http://www.asu.edu/clas/polisci/cqrm/APSA2005/Weldon_Intersectionality.pdf
West, C., & Fenstermaker, S. (1997). Doing difference. In S. Fenstermaker, & C. West (Eds.), Doing gender, doing difference
(pp. 55–81). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
Young, I. M. (2004). Gender as seriality: thinking about women as a social collective. Signs
, 713–738.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Yuval-Davis, N. (2006). Intersectionality and feminist politics. European Journal of Women’s Studies
, 193–209.CrossRefGoogle Scholar