1 Solomon-Godeau, “Going Native,” 118 29.
2 In 2012, Rebecca Solnit reposted her 2008 essay “Men Explain Things to Me: Facts
Didn’t Get in Their Way” with a new introduction, “The Archipelago of Arrogance,”
on TomDispatch, August 19, 2012,
3 Dyer, “Academic Author’s Unintentional Masterpiece,” New York Times, July 22,
4 Solomon-Godeau, “Ontology, Essences, and Photography’s Aesthetics,” 269.
5 Giroux, “What Might Education Mean,” 3 22.
6 Long, W. G. Sebald, 48 49. See also Hesford, Spectacular Rhetorics, 57.
7 Carrabine, “Just Images,” 463 89.
8 Margolis, “Looking at Discipline,” 72 96.
9 Brevik-Zender, “Interstitial Narratives,” 91 123.
10 Andrews, “Excavating Michael Jordan” 186.
11 Scott, “Gender,” 1053 75.
12 Derrida, “Law of Genre,” 55 81.
13 Phelan, “Returns of Touch,” 357.
14 Solomon-Godeau, Photography at the Dock, xxxi. And yet few photography schol-
ars focus on these questions. New Media scholar Wendy Hui Kyong Chun exam-
ines the new cultural circuits of power engendered (in both senses of the term) by
new technologies. “Habits of Leaking: Of Sluts and Network Cards,” differences:
A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies 26, no. 2 (2015): 1 28, cowritten with Sarah
Friedland, analyzes the innate leakiness of social media through several cases,
including the case of Canadian teenager Amanda Todd. After a year of requests,
a stranger convinced Todd to flash her breasts during a webcam chat when she
was twelve. The man took a screenshot and circulated the photograph, which was
eventually used to cyberbully and slut shame her. After years of trying to escape
the abuse, Amanda Todd committed suicide at the age of fifteen.
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