Ahmed, Sara. (2017). Living a feminist life. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2017. [Kindle edition]

Bates, Karen Grigsby. (2017, January 21). Race and feminism: Women's March recalls the touchy history. NPR. Retrieved from

Beckett, Lois; Carroll, Rory; Fishwick, Carmen; Jamieson, Amber; & Thielman, Sam. (2016, November 10). The real "shy Trump" vote - how 53% of white women pushed him to victory. The Guardian. Retrieved from

Blair, Kristine L. (2012). A complicated geometry: Triangulating feminism, activism, and technological literacy. In Lee Nickoson & Mary P. Sheridan (Eds.), Writing studies research in practice: Methods and methodologies (pp. 63–72). Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.

Blair, Kristine, & Tulley, Christine. (2007). Whose research is it, anyway?: The challenge of deploying feminist methodology in technological spaces. In Heidi A. McKee & Dànielle Nicole DeVoss (Eds.), Digital writing research: Technologies, methodologies and ethical issues (pp. 303–317). New York: Hampton Press.

Bratta, Phil, & Powell, Malea. (2016). Introduction to the special issue: Entering the cultural rhetorics conversations. Enculturation, 21. Retrieved from

brown, adrienne maree. (2017). Emergent strategy: Shaping change, changing worlds. Chico, CA: AK Press.

Carey, Tamika L. (2018). A tightrope of perfection: The rhetoric and risk of Black women’s intellectualism on display in television and social media. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, 48, 139–160.

Chávez, Karma R. (2013). Queer migration politics: Activist rhetoric and coalitional possibilities. Urbana-Champaign, IL: University of Illinois Press.

Crenshaw, Kimberlé. (1991). Mapping the margins: Intersectionality, identity politics, and violence against women of color. Stanford Law Review, 43, 1241–1299.

Cultural Rhetorics Theory Lab. (2014). Our story begins here: Constellating cultural rhetorics. Enculturation, 15. Retrieved from

Dastagir, Alia E. (2017, January 25). Why this women's march photo is such a big deal. USA Today. Retrieved from

DiAngelo, Robin. (2011). White fragility. International Journal of Critical Pedagogy, 3, 54–70.

Gries, Laurie. (2015). Still life with rhetoric. Logan: Utah State University Press.

Gutenson, Leah DiNatale, & Bachelor Robinson, Michelle. (2016). Race, women, methods, and access: A journey through cyberspace and back. Peitho, 19(1). Retrieved from

Hess, Amanda. (2017, February 7). How a fractious women’s movement came to lead the left. The New York Times. Retrieved from

hooks, bell. (1984). Feminist theory: From margin to center. Boston: South End Press.

Jarratt, Susan C. (1991). Feminism and composition: The case for conflict. In Patricia Harkin and John Schlib (Eds.), Contending with words: Composition and rhetoric in a postmodern age (pp. 105–123). New York: Modern Language Association.

Kynard, Carmen. (2010). From candy girls to cyber sista-cipher: Narrating Black females’ color consciousness and counterstories in and out of school. Harvard Educational Review, 80, 30–52.

Lemieux, Jamilah. (2017, January 17). Why I’m skipping the Women’s March on Washington. Colorlines. Retrieved from

Licona, Adela. (2013). Zines in third space: Radical cooperation and borderlands rhetoric. Albany: State University of New York Press.

Lorde, Audre. (2007). The uses of anger: Women responding to racism. In Sister outsider: Essays & speeches. Berkeley: Crossing Press.

McCartney, Claire. (2017, January 20). Activist ShiShi Rose on the Women's March and making sure all women's voices are heard. Paper Magazine. Retrieved from

Micciche, Laura. (2017). From the editor: Embodiment and the Women’s March. Composition Studies, 45, 9–12.

Mosthof, Mariella. (2017, January 30). If you’re not talking about the criticism surrounding the Women’s March, then you’re part of the problem. Bustle. Retrieved from

Obie, Brooke. (2017, January 23). Woman in viral photo From Women’s March to white female allies: "Listen to a Black woman." The Root. Retrieved from

Oliver, Brittany T. (2016, November 16). Why I do not support the Women’s March on Washington. Retrieved from

Oliver, Brittany T. (2017, January 15). What’s next after all the marches? Organize. Retrieved from

Ratcliffe, Krista. (2015). Rhetorical listening: Identification, gender, whiteness. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.

Rose, ShiShi. (2016, December 28). White allies read. Women's March on Washington Facebook page. Retrieved from

Royster, Jacqueline Jones, & Kirsch, Gesa E. (2012). Feminist rhetorical practices: New horizons for rhetoric, composition, and literacy studies. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.

Samudzi, Zoe. (2017, January 27). The Women’s March and the difference between unity and solidarity. Black Girl Dangerous. Retrieved from

Selfe, Cynthia. (1999). Lest we think the revolution is a revolution: Images of technology and the nature of change. In Gail E. Hawisher & Cynthia Selfe (Eds.), Passions, pedagogies, and 21st century technologies (pp. 292–322). Logan: Utah State University Press.

Stockman, Farah. (2017, January 9). Women’s March on Washington opens contentious dialogues about race. The New York Times. Retrieved from

Takayoshi, Pamela. (2000). Complicated women: Examining methodologies for understanding the uses of technology. Computers and Composition, 17, 123–138.

Unity principles. (2017, September 10). Women's March on Washington. Retrieved from

Vagianos, Alanna. (2017, January 17). Read the Women’s March on Washington’s beautifully intersectional policy platform. The Huffington Post. Retrieved from

Vick, Karl. (2017, January 26). Perhaps the largest protest in U.S. history was brought to you by Trump. Time. Retrieved from

Utt, Jamie. (2013, July 2013). Intent vs. impact: Why your intentions don’t really matter. Everyday Feminism. Retrieved from

Westfall, Sandra Sobieraj. (2017, February 6). A nation divided: The inauguration of a president, the rise of the resistance. People Magazine, pp. 53–61.

Wortham, Jenna. (2017, January 24). Who didn’t go to the Women’s March matters more than who did. The New York Times. Retrieved from