Intersectionality, Repeal, and Reproductive Rights in Ireland

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Standard

Intersectionality, Repeal, and Reproductive Rights in Ireland. / De Londras, Fiona.

Intersectionality and Human Rights Law. ed. / Peter Dunne; Shreya Atrey. Hart Publishing, 2020.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

De Londras, F 2020, Intersectionality, Repeal, and Reproductive Rights in Ireland. in P Dunne & S Atrey (eds), Intersectionality and Human Rights Law. Hart Publishing.

APA

De Londras, F. (2020). Intersectionality, Repeal, and Reproductive Rights in Ireland. In P. Dunne, & S. Atrey (Eds.), Intersectionality and Human Rights Law Hart Publishing.

Vancouver

De Londras F. Intersectionality, Repeal, and Reproductive Rights in Ireland. In Dunne P, Atrey S, editors, Intersectionality and Human Rights Law. Hart Publishing. 2020

Author

De Londras, Fiona. / Intersectionality, Repeal, and Reproductive Rights in Ireland. Intersectionality and Human Rights Law. editor / Peter Dunne ; Shreya Atrey. Hart Publishing, 2020.

Bibtex

@inbook{279551875e14457f8264d15870bf5b19,
title = "Intersectionality, Repeal, and Reproductive Rights in Ireland",
abstract = "In this chapter, I reflect on the ways in which reproductive activism might be said to have failed in its intersectionality during the formal referendum campaign to repeal the 8th Amendment in Ireland and, in particular, on the ways in which the formal processes of constitutional law reform that had to be negotiated in order to achieve meaningful reform and liberalisation of abortion law shaped these failures. My intention in this chapter is not to contribute in any substantial way to our evolving understanding of intersectionality and intersectional practice, but rather to reflect on the ways in which a self-avowedly intersectional and intergenerational activism for abortion law reform in Ireland may have fallen short of that avowel within the formal process of constitutional law reform as it operates in Ireland. The chapter proceeds in three parts. First, I reflect on the referendum campaign itself and particularly on some of the tactical maneuvres of the campaign relevant to the question of intersectionality. Second, I illustrate some of the ways in which the new law and its operation fail adequately to deliver reproductive justice to all with a particular focus on trans and non-binary persons, and migrants living in Ireland. Third, I will reflect on the difficulties of intersectionality in constitutional referendum campaigns. ",
author = "{De Londras}, Fiona",
year = "2020",
month = dec,
day = "8",
language = "English",
editor = "Peter Dunne and Shreya Atrey",
booktitle = "Intersectionality and Human Rights Law",
publisher = "Hart Publishing",
address = "United Kingdom",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Intersectionality, Repeal, and Reproductive Rights in Ireland

AU - De Londras, Fiona

PY - 2020/12/8

Y1 - 2020/12/8

N2 - In this chapter, I reflect on the ways in which reproductive activism might be said to have failed in its intersectionality during the formal referendum campaign to repeal the 8th Amendment in Ireland and, in particular, on the ways in which the formal processes of constitutional law reform that had to be negotiated in order to achieve meaningful reform and liberalisation of abortion law shaped these failures. My intention in this chapter is not to contribute in any substantial way to our evolving understanding of intersectionality and intersectional practice, but rather to reflect on the ways in which a self-avowedly intersectional and intergenerational activism for abortion law reform in Ireland may have fallen short of that avowel within the formal process of constitutional law reform as it operates in Ireland. The chapter proceeds in three parts. First, I reflect on the referendum campaign itself and particularly on some of the tactical maneuvres of the campaign relevant to the question of intersectionality. Second, I illustrate some of the ways in which the new law and its operation fail adequately to deliver reproductive justice to all with a particular focus on trans and non-binary persons, and migrants living in Ireland. Third, I will reflect on the difficulties of intersectionality in constitutional referendum campaigns.

AB - In this chapter, I reflect on the ways in which reproductive activism might be said to have failed in its intersectionality during the formal referendum campaign to repeal the 8th Amendment in Ireland and, in particular, on the ways in which the formal processes of constitutional law reform that had to be negotiated in order to achieve meaningful reform and liberalisation of abortion law shaped these failures. My intention in this chapter is not to contribute in any substantial way to our evolving understanding of intersectionality and intersectional practice, but rather to reflect on the ways in which a self-avowedly intersectional and intergenerational activism for abortion law reform in Ireland may have fallen short of that avowel within the formal process of constitutional law reform as it operates in Ireland. The chapter proceeds in three parts. First, I reflect on the referendum campaign itself and particularly on some of the tactical maneuvres of the campaign relevant to the question of intersectionality. Second, I illustrate some of the ways in which the new law and its operation fail adequately to deliver reproductive justice to all with a particular focus on trans and non-binary persons, and migrants living in Ireland. Third, I will reflect on the difficulties of intersectionality in constitutional referendum campaigns.

M3 - Chapter

BT - Intersectionality and Human Rights Law

A2 - Dunne, Peter

A2 - Atrey, Shreya

PB - Hart Publishing

ER -