This collection documents the manifestos written by feminist authors and collectives for whom the Internet is their primary site of thought and action. Where feminist manifestos can be found throughout the collections featured in the Digital Manifesto Archive, this collection focuses on manifestos that theorize the explicit relation of feminism to digital culture or use digital technology as a manifesto's primary source of dissemination.


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Items in Collection

Name Description Tags

We Look Like Professors, Too, by Sarah B. Pritchard, Adeline Koh, & Michelle Moravec, 2015

Sara B. Pritchard, Adeline Koh, & Michelle Moravec's "We Look Like Professors, Too," explains the activist DH origin of #ILookLikeAProfessor and further articulates the importance of its use. "We Look Like Professors, Too" opposes bias and stereotyping by giving a face to the radical shift the professoriate has undergone over the past half century, calling on readers to recognize how the "civil... #ILookLikeAProfessor

Manifesto for the Gynecene – Sketch of a New Geological Era, by Alexandra Pirici & Raluca Voinea, 2015

The "Manifesto for the Gynecene – Sketch of a New Geological Era" is an eight point provocation. It calls for the Gynecene, a feminine cultural principle that works to overturn institutionalized violence in the form of: domination, exploitation, slavery, colonialism, profit, exclusion, monarchy, oligarchy, mafia, & religious wars. Gynecene, Cyberfeminisms

Xenofeminism: A Politics for Alienation, by Laboria Cuboniks

Laboria Cuboniks manifesto, "Xenofeminism: A Politics for Alienation," calls for a complex concept of gender abolition and "offensive" social change. Cyberfeminism, Digital Feminisms, Gender Abolition

Gens: A Feminist Manifesto for the Study of Capitalism, by Laura Bear, Karen Ho, Anna Tsing & Sylvia Yanagisako, 2015

The authors of "Gens: A Feminist Manifesto for the Study of Capitalism" define Gens as "s collective with feminist ancestry for the study of capitalist inequality." The "Gens Manifesto" aims to challenge the means by which capital produces and represents "non-capitalist" institutions, especially those related to gender and kinship. Digital Feminisms, Capitalism

The Cybertwee Manifesto, by gabriella hileman, violet forest, and may waver, 2014

"The Cybertwee Manifesto" valorizes emotion, empathy, and sentimentality as it also affirms a technologized vision of the body. Its author(s) are fragmented and multifaceted bbs. Cyberfeminism, Cybertwee, May Waver


In their "REFUGIA: MANIFESTO FOR BECOMING AUTUNOMOUS ZONES (BAZ)," subRosa theorizes a 'refugia' as both a cyberfeminist and ecological practice. Spatially oriented and politically charged, a refugia is an autonomous zone that opposes capital, privatization, and exploitation. Cyberfeminism, subRosa, Autonomous Zones

Manifesto: We Are FemTechNet

The "We Are FemTechNet" manifesto outlines the FemTech network's stance on cyberfeminism, feminist academic hacktivism, and feminist technologies. FemTechNet, Cyberfeminsim

The #TwitterEthics Manifesto, by Dorothy Kim & Eunsong Kim, 2014

Dorothy Kim & Eunsong Kim's "#TwitterEthics Manifesto" focuses on the representation of, interaction with, and abuse of women on social media, particularly Twitter. Functioning as a manifesto for both digital feminism and digital composition, Kim & Kim focus the "#TwitterEthics Manifesto" on rhetorical, ethical, and economic solutions to violence against women online. Digital Feminism, Social Media, Twitter

"ARTtech 2009: Revisiting the Cyborg Manifesto," by Maria Candia, 2009

Maria Candia's presentation, "ARTtech 2009: Revisiting the Cyborg Manifesto," interprets and repurposes Donna Harraway's Cyborg Manifesto. She addresses issues related to cyberpunk, cyberfeminism, and literature. Cyborgs, Cyberfeminism

Undaddy Mainframe, by Soda_Jerk, 2014

"Undaddy Mainframe" reworks and represents VNS Matrix's 1991 "A Cyberfeminist Manifesto" for the 21st Century. Digital Feminism

A Technofeminist Manifesto, by Sara Lemmermeyer

"A Technofeminist Manifesto" is a concept film that advocates for women's production of and participation in online communities. This manifesto hails digital technologies as powerful platforms for women's autonomy and self-expression. technofeminism

Notes Toward a Feminist Futurist Manifesto, by Sarah Kember, 2012

In her "Notes Toward a Feminist Futurist Manifesto," Sarah Kember critiques the coarticulation of feminism and futurism (i.e., moral claims to technological advancement). Most importantly, she advances a theory of 'post-cyborgian storytelling.' cyberfeminisms

"We Should All Be Feminists," by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, 2013

In her TED Talk, "We Should All Be Feminists," Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie argues for the denaturalization of masculinity in favor of a feminist ethic, socially, politically, and culturally. Focused on Nigeria in particular, "We Should All Be Feminists" offers unique insight into questions of gender and sex in an increasingly globalized world. Feminism

I don’t want to have to compromise my morals in order to make a living, by Grimes, 2013

On April 23, 2013, Canadian musician and artist Grimes published a manifesto on her tumblr, stating that she refuses to be infantilized, sexualized, molested, or treated as an object. Her manifesto is an important contribution to digitally based dialogues about feminism, gender, and sex. cyberfeminisms

Ghost Manifesto, by Francesca da Rimini, 1998

Francesca da Rimini's "Ghost Manifesto" is a compilation of aphorisms taken from a multitude of authors. Claiming, "All women are ghosts and should rightly be feared," da Rimini lends an ephemeral and cryptic voice to the expression of cyberfeminism. cyberfeminisms

About Feminism, by Sara Chipps, Ellen Chisa, Sabrina Majeed, Kat Li, Joanne McNeil, Angelina Fabbro, Jessica Dillon, Jennifer Brook, & Divya Manian

"About Feminism" is a collectively written manifesto that addresses issues of gender inequality in the Tech Industry. Feminism

Bitch Mutant Manifesto, by VNS Matrix, 1996

VNS Matrix's "Bitch Mutant Manifesto" is an antagonistic refusal to be incorporated into a homogenized and corporatized digital future. cyberfeminisms

Cyberfeminist Manifesto for the 21st Century, by VNX Matrix, 1991

Created by the Australian art collective VNS Matrix, the "Cyberfeminist Manifesto for the 21st Century" proclaims the formation of the cyberfeminist movement. cyberfeminisms

Digital Dualism and the Glitch Femisnism Manifesto, by Legacy Russell, 2012

Legacy Russell's "Digital Dualism and the Glitch Feminism Manifesto" combines the glitch aesthetic with the politics of cyberfeminism. Glitch feminism in particular focuses on the revolutionary potential of digital technologies that produce the glitch aesthetic, allowing for new modes of self-definition and representation to arise. Glitch Art, cyberfeminisms

100 anti-theses, by old boys network, 1997

"100 anti-theses" tells the reader what cyberfeminism is not. cyberfeminisms