Genealogy of Obedience: Reading North American Dog Training Literature, 1850s-2000s
In Genealogy of Obedience Justyna Włodarczyk provides both a historical account of the changing methods of dog training in America since the 1850s and theoretical reflections on how the understanding of training has been entangled in conceptualizations of race, class and gender.
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CanineHuman Intensifications Periodizing
From Governmentality to SelfGovernmentality
From Helen Whitehouse Walker
activities affect agility American animal studies animal training animal’s argues associated B.F. Skinner behaviorist biopolitics biopower breeding selection canine Cesar Cesar Millan chapter clicker training concept contemporary culture disciplinary institution discipline dog owners dog trainers dog training Dog Whisperer dog’s Donna Haraway ethical eugenic biopolitics fact feeling power Foucauldian Foucault framework German shepherd governmentality Haraway Hearne Hearne’s herding dogs human human-canine relationship hunting dogs instinct interactions Koehler leash man’s McCaig Millan Most’s nature needs neo-liberal nineteenth century notion obedience training obedience trials one’s performance pet dog training police dog popular population positive training potential practices process of training Pryor punishment purebred radical behaviorism reading reinforcement reinforcement-based training result Saunders self-control shaping sheepdog shift Skinner social speak specific sport story teaching techniques textbooks tion tool trainability trained dog training becomes training manuals training methods trials tricks Trkman turn twentieth century understanding writes