Alexander, M. J., & Mohanty, C. T. (Eds.). (1997). Feminist genealogies, colonial legacies, democratic futures. New York: Routledge.
Alvarez, S. E. (1999). Advocating feminism: the Latin American feminist NGO “boom”. International Feminist Journal of Politics, 1(2), 181–209.
Alvarez, S. E. (2009). Beyond NGO-ization? Reflections from Latin America. Development, 52, 175–184.
Amos, V., & Parmar, P. (1984). Challenging imperial feminism. Feminist Review, 17, 3–19.
Basu, A. (Ed.). (2010). Women’s movements in the global era: the power of local feminisms. San Francisco, Oxford: Westview Press.
Basu, A. (n.d.). Women’s movements and the challenge of transnationalism. Paper available online, http://www3.amherst.edu/~mrhunt/womencrossing/basu.html, (accessed July 2014).
Baxi, P. (2012). We must resist the cunning of judicial reform. Kafila, December 29. http://kafila.org/2012/12/29/we-must-resist-the-cunning-of-judicial-reform-pratiksha-baxi-#more-14996.
Baxi, P. (2014). Public secrets of law: rape trials in India. New Delhi: Oxford University Press.
Baxi, P. (2015). Law, visuality and sexual violence: Leslee Udwin’s India’s daughter. Mukta Salve Lecture Series in the memory of Sharmila Rege organised by the Krantijyoti Savitribai Phule Women’s Studies Centre, Savitribai Phule Pune University, 14 March 2015.
Bhambra, G. (2007). Rethinking modernity: postcolonialism and the sociological imagination. London: Palgrave.
Bhambra, G. (2014). Connected sociologies. London: Bloomsbury.
Bignall, S., & Patton, P. (2010). Deleuze and the postcolonial. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.
Burton, A. (1994). Burdens of history: British feminists, Indian women, and imperial culture, 1865–1915. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.
Burton, A. (1999). Some trajectories of “feminism” and “imperialism”. In M. Sinha, D. Guy, & A. Woollacott (Eds.), Feminisms and internationalism (pp. 214–224). Oxford: Blackwell.
Chernilo, D. (2006). Social theory’s methodological nationalism: myth and reality. European Journal of Social Theory, 9(1), 5–22.
Chowdhury, E. H. (2011). Transnationalism reversed: women organizing against gendered violence in Bangladesh. Albany: SUNY Press.
Connell, R. (2014a). Margin becoming centre: for a world-centred rethinking of masculinities. Norma, 9(4), 217–231.
Connell, R. (2014b). The sociology of gender in southern perspective. Current Sociology, 62(4), 550–567.
Connell, R. (2014c). Rethinking gender from the south. Feminist Studies, 40(3), 518–539.
Corbridge, S., & Harriss, J. (2000). Reinventing India: liberalization, Hindu nationalism and popular democracy. Cambridge: Polity Press.
Dave, N. (2012). Queer activism in India: a story in the anthropology of ethics. Durham: Duke University Press.
Davis, K., & Evans, M. (Eds.). (2013). Transatlantic conversations: feminism as travelling theory. Surrey: Ashgate.
Dean, J. (2013). Feminist politics. In M. Evans & C. H. Williams (Eds.), Gender: the key concepts (pp. 87–93). London and New York: Routledge.
Deleuze, G., & Guattari, F. (1987). A thousand plateaus: capitalism and schizophrenia. London and New York: Continuum.
Dutta, D., & Sircar, O. (2013). India’s winter of discontent: some feminist dilemmas in the wake of a rape. Feminist Studies, 39(1), 293–306.
Fernandes, L. (2013). Transnational feminism in the United States: knowledge, ethics, power. New York: New York University Press.
Go, J. (2013). For a postcolonial sociology. Theory Soc, 42(1), 25–55.
Grewal, I., & Kaplan, C. (1994). Scattered hegemonies: postmodernity and transnational feminist practices. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
John, M. E. (1999). Feminisms and internationalisms: a response from India. In M. Sinha, D. Guy, & A. Woollacott (Eds.), Feminisms and internationalism (pp. 195–204). Oxford: Blackwell.
John, M. E. (2014). Feminist trajectories in time and space: perspectives from India. Economic and Political Weekly, 49(22), 121–131.
Kapur, R. (2013). Gender, sovereignty and the rise of a sexual security regime in international law and postcolonial India. Melbourne Journal of International Law, 14(2), 1–29.
Karthik, R.M. (2015). India’s patriotic feminist daughters. Round Table India. Round Table India, http://roundtableindia.co.in/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=8095:india-s-patriotic-feminist-daughters&catid=119:feature&Itemid=132
Knudsen, B. T., & Stage, C. (2014). Global media, biopolitics and affect: politicising bodily vulnerability. New York: Routledge.
Legg, S. (2009). Of scales, networks and assemblages: the League of Nations apparatus and the scalar sovereignty of the Government of India. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 34(2), 234–253.
Legg, S. (2010). An intimate and imperial feminism: Meliscent Shephard and the regulation of prostitution in colonial India. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 28(1), 68–94.
Menon, N. (Ed.). (2008). Sexualities. New Delhi: Women Unlimited.
Menon, N. (2012). Seeing like a feminist. New Delhi: Penguin and Zubaan.
Menon, N. (2015). Indian feminists, “India’s daughter”, and sexual violence: the issues at stake. Kafila, March 8. Accessed 8 November 2015http://kafila.org/2015/03/08/indian-feminists-indias-daughter-and-sexual-violence-the-issues-at-stake/.
Midgley, C. (Ed.). (1998). Gender and imperialism. Manchester: Manchester University Press.
Mohanty, C.T. (1984). Under western eyes: feminist scholarship and colonial discourses. Boundary 2, 12(3), -13 (1)333–358.
Mohanty, C. T. (2003). Feminism without borders: decolonizing theory, practicing solidarity. New Delhi: Zubaan.
Morgan, R. (Ed.). (1984). Sisterhood is global: the international women’s movement anthology. New York: The Feminist Press at CUNY.
Narrain, A., & Bhan, G. (Eds.). (2005). Because I have a voice: queer politics in India. New Delhi: Yoda Press.
Nicholls, W., Miller, B., & Beaumont, J. (2013). Introduction: conceptualizing the spatialities of social movements. In W. Nicholls, B. Miller, & J. Beaumont (Eds.), Spaces of contention: spatialities and social movements (pp. 1–23). Farnham: Ashgate.
Ong, A. (2006). Neoliberalism as exception: mutations in citizenship and sovereignty. Durham: Duke University Press.
Ray, R. (1999). Fields of protest: women’s movements in India. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
Ray, R. (2013). Connell and postcolonial sociology. In J. Go (Ed.), Decentering social theory (pp. 147–156). Wagon Lane: Emerald.
Reed, I. (2013). Theoretical labors necessary for a global sociology: critique of Raewyn Connell’s southern theory. In J. Go (Ed.), Decentering social theory (pp. 157–171). Wagon Lane: Emerald.
Roy, A. (2014). Critical events, incremental memories and gendered violence. Australian Feminist Studies, 29(81), 238–254.
Roy, S. (2015). The Indian women’s movement: within and beyond NGOization. Journal of South Asian Development, 10, 96–117.
Roychowdhury, P. (2013). “The Delhi gang rape”: the making of international causes. Feminist Studies, 39(1), 282–292.
Sassen, S. (2006). Territory, authority, rights: from medieval to global assemblages. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Shandilya, K. (2015). Nirbhaya’s body: the politics of protest in the aftermath of the 2012 Delhi gang rape. Gender and History, 27(2), 465–486.
Sharma, A. (2008). Logics of empowerment: development, gender, and governance in neoliberal India. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
Sinha, M. (2006). Specters of mother India: the global restructuring of an empire. Durham: Duke University Press.
Sunder Rajan, R. (2003). The scandal of the state: women, law and citizenship in India. Durham: Duke University Press.
Swarr, A. L., & Nagar, R. (Eds.). (2010). Critical transnational feminist praxis. Albany: State University of New York Press.
Tambe, A. (2010). Contributions of transnational feminism: a brief sketch. New Global Studies, 4(1), 1–5.
Tormey, S. (2013). Anti-capitalism: a beginner’s guide. London: Oneworld.
Udwin, L. (2015). India’s daughter: the story of Jyoti Singh. Directed by L. Udwin, 62 min, BBC Storyville (Film).
Wolf, E. (1982). Europe and the people without history. Berkeley: University of California Press.