Oakes Faculty Fellows

The Oakes College faculty represents a wealth of expertise from the natural sciences to the humanities, and we are proud to have some of the top scholars in the world among our faculty. Our students major in nearly every discipline at UCSC—from economics and computer science, to theater arts and Latin American and Latino studies—and they are well supported by the depth and breadth of the Oakes College faculty and the extensive knowledge of our advising team.

TBA is Oakes's faculty chair!

The Chair of the Faculty is an Academic Senate member, other than the Provost, who is elected by the college Faculty to serve a two year term, and will serve as a member of the Executive Committee.

 

Donna J Haraway
  • Title
    • Distinguished Professor Emerita
  • Division Humanities Division
  • Department
    • History of Consciousness Department
    • Feminist Studies Department
  • Affiliations Feminist Studies Department, Anthropology Department, Environmental Studies Department
  • Phone
    831-459-1924, 831-459-4738
  • Email
  • Fax
    831-459-1925
  • Website
  • Office Location
    • 433 Humanities I
  • Mail Stop Humanities Academic Services
  • Mailing Address
    • 1156 High Street
    • Santa Cruz CA 95064

Summary of Expertise

Science, technology, and medicine studies; feminist theory; relations between life and human sciences; histories of animal-human relationships; cultures of nature and environment; science and politics; animal studies

Honors, Awards and Grants

In September 2000, Haraway was awarded the highest honor given by the Society for Social Studies of Science, the J.D. Bernal Prize, for lifetime contributions to the field.

Selected Publications

  • When Species Meet (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2008).
  • Crystals, Fabrics, and Fields: Metaphors that Shape Embryos (reprinting of 1976 Yale University Press book), new introduction by the author, new preface by Scott Gilbert (Berkeley: North Atlantic Books, 2004).
  • The Haraway Reader (New York: Routledge, 2004).
  • The Companion Species Manifesto: Dogs, People, and Significant Otherness (Chicago: Prickly Paradigm Press, 2003).
  • Modest_Witness@Second_Millennium.FemaleMan©_Meets_Oncomouse™ (New York and London: Routledge, 1997).
  • Simians, Cyborgs, and Women: The Reinvention of Nature (London: Free Association Books and New York: Routledge, 1991).
  • Primate Visions: Gender, Race, and Nature in the World of Modern Science (New York and London: Routledge, 1989).
  • "The Transformation of the Left in Science: Radical Associations in Britain in the l930s and the U.S.A. in the l960s," Soundings LVIII, no. 4 (1975): 44l-62.
  • "The Biological Enterprise: Sex, Mind, and Profit from Human Engineering to Sociobiology," Radical History Review, no. 20, (spring/summer, l979): 206-37.
  • "Signs of Dominance: From a Physiology to a Cybernetics of Primate Society, C.R. Carpenter, l930-70," Studies in History of Biology 6 (1983): 129-219.
  • "Teddy Bear Patriarchy: Taxidermy in the Garden of Eden, New York City, 1908-36," Social Text, no. 11 (Winter 1984/1985): 19-64.
  • "Manifesto for Cyborgs: Science, Technology, and Socialist Feminism in the 1980s," Socialist Review, no. 80 (1985): 65-108.
  • "Situated Knowledges: The Science Question in Feminism as a Site of Discourse on the Privilege of Partial Perspective," Feminist Studies 14, no.3 (1988): 575-99.
  • "The Biopolitics of Postmodern Bodies: Determinations of Self in Immune System Discourse," differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies 1, no. 1 (1989): 3-43.
  • "The Promises of Monsters: Reproductive Politics for Inappropriate/d Others," Larry Grossberg, Cary Nelson, and Paula Treichler, eds., Cultural Studies (New York: Routledge, 1992), pp. 295-337.
  • "Ecce Homo, Ain't (Ar'n't) I a Woman, and Inappropriate/d Others: the Human in a Posthumanist Landscape," Joan Scott and Judith Butler, eds., Feminists Theorize the Political (New York: Routledge, 1992), pp. 87-101.
  • “Otherworldly Conversations, Terran Topics, Local Terms,” Science as Culture (London), 3, no. 1 (1992): 59-92.
  • “A Game of Cat’s Cradle: Science Studies, Feminist Theory, Cultural Studies,” Configurations: A Journal of Literature and Science 1 (1994): 59-71.
  • “Speculative Fabulations for Technoculture’s Generations: Taking Care of Unexpected Country,” for the
  • "Overhauling the Meaning Machines: An Interview with Donna Haraway," by Marcy Darnovsky, Socialist Review [91/2] vol. 21, no. 2 (1991): 65-84.
  • How Like a Leaf, a Conversation with Donna Haraway, edited and introduced by Thyrza Goodeve (New York: Routledge, 1999).
  • Nicholas Gane “When We Have Never Been Human, What Is to Be Done?: Interview with Donna Haraway,” Theory, Culture & Society 23, numbers 7-8 (2006): 135-15.
  • Edges and Ecotones: Donna Haraway’s Worlds at UCSC, interview with Irene Reti (University of California, Santa Cruz, 2007), 106 pp.
  • “Science Stories: An Interview with Donna Haraway,” with Jeff Williams, Minnesota Review, nos 73-74, Fall 2009-Spring 2010, pp. 133-63
  • “Kiwi Chicken Advocate Talks with Californian Dog Companion: Annie Potts in Conversation with Donna Haraway,” Feminism & Psychology: Special Issue “Feminism, Gender and Nonhuman Animals”, August, 2010.

Selected Presentations

http://www.culanth.org/?q=node/353 Video of Donna Haraway's David Schneider Memorial Lecture, Society for Cultural Anthropology Meetings, 2010 "Staying with the Trouble: Xenoecologies of Home for Companions in the Contested Zones"