Thinking Through bell Options Menu: Forum

A: Why does bell hooks see loving blackness as radical and revolutionary? Why does she read it as a form of political resistance? What is being resisted and why? What does loving blackness as political resistance look like and in what ways does hooks see such political work as liberatory? (Ch 1: "Loving Blackness as Political Resistance)
B: In CH3 "Revolutionary Black Women," hooks uses the term "wild" (45). What does hooks mean by "wild"? What is "wild," how does hooks define "wild," and how does she see it a a foundation of revolutionary Black women?
C: What constitutes a "radical black subjectivity" for hooks? What does black women’s sexuality have to do with this radical subjectivity?
D: What is the "oppositional gaze" and how does it participate in hooks’ larger conception of black women’s radical subjectivity?