Women in James Bon films from a feminist perspective Project description Over the course of 37 books and 23 films the women James Bonds life have represented the best and the worst of human nature. From warriors to murderers they inhabited and exhibited the archetypes of their times. This paper looks at the womens contributions to the Bond franchise, their effect on society, and the feminist consciousness raising affects that have influenced multiple generations. Working Bibliography/Works Cited Women and James Bond: All Shook Up Amis, Kingsley. The James Bond Dossier. New York: New American Library, 1965. Print. Caplen, Robert A. Shaken & Stirred: The Feminism of James Bond. Lexington: Xlibris. Print. Cork, John, and Bruce Scivally. James Bond. New York: Harry N. Abrams, 2002. Print. Cork, John, and Collin Stutz. James Bond Encyclopedia. New York: DK Pub., 2009. Print. Cox, Katharine. “Becoming James Bond: Daniel Craig, rebirth, and refashioning masculinity in Casino Royale (2006).” Journal of Gender Studies 23.2 (2014): 184-196. Dodds, Klaus. “Shaking and Stirring James Bond: Age, Gender, and Resilience in Skyfall (2012).” Journal of Popular Film and Television. Vol. 42, No. 3, 30.09.2014, p. 116-130. Funnell, Lisa. “Negotiating Shifts in Feminism: The Bad Girls of James Bond.” Women on Screen: Feminism and Femininity in Visual Culture. Ed. Melanie Waters. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011. Print. Garland, Tony W. “The Coldest Weapon of All: The Bond Girl Villain in James Bond Films.” Journal of Popular Film and Television 8 Aug. 2009: 179-88. Print. Lindner, Christoph. The James Bond Phenomenon: A Critical Reader. Manchester: Manchester UP ;, 2003. Print. Malone, Aubrey. Hollywood’s Second Sex: The Treatment of Women in the Film Industry, 1900-1999. Jefferson: McFarland, 2015. Print. Moniot, Drew. “James Bond and America in the sixties: An investigation of the formula film in popular culture.” Journal of the University Film Association (1976): 25-33. Neuendorf, Kimberly A., Thomas D. Gore, Amy Dalessandro, Patricie Janstova, and Sharon Snyder-Suhy. “Shaken and Stirred: A Content Analysis of Womens Portrayals in James Bond Films.” Sex Roles 1 June 2010: 747-61. Web. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11199-009-9644-2 Packer, Jeremy, ed. Secret agents: popular icons beyond James Bond. Peter Lang, 2009. Penley, Constance, ed. Feminism and film theory. Routledge, 2013. South, James B., and Held, Jacob M. James Bond and Philosophy: Questions Are Forever. Chicago, Ill.: Open Court, 2006. Print. Tippins, Stephen B. “007’s Masculine Mystique: James Bond Is More Than a Glamorous Womanizer.” American Conservative 17 Oct. 2012: 34-37. Print. Weiner, Robert G., B. Lynn Whitfield, and Jack Becker, eds. James Bond in World and Popular Culture: The Films are Not Enough. Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2012.

Women in James Bon films from a feminist perspective

Project description
Over the course of 37 books and 23 films the women James Bonds life have represented the best and the worst of human nature. From warriors to murderers they inhabited and exhibited the archetypes of their times. This paper looks at the womens contributions to the Bond franchise, their effect on society, and the feminist consciousness raising affects that have influenced multiple generations.

Working Bibliography/Works Cited
Women and James Bond: All Shook Up

Amis, Kingsley. The James Bond Dossier. New York: New American Library, 1965. Print.

Caplen, Robert A. Shaken & Stirred: The Feminism of James Bond. Lexington: Xlibris. Print.

Cork, John, and Bruce Scivally. James Bond. New York: Harry N. Abrams, 2002. Print.

Cork, John, and Collin Stutz. James Bond Encyclopedia. New York: DK Pub., 2009. Print.

Cox, Katharine. “Becoming James Bond: Daniel Craig, rebirth, and refashioning masculinity in Casino Royale (2006).” Journal of Gender Studies 23.2 (2014): 184-196.

Dodds, Klaus. “Shaking and Stirring James Bond: Age, Gender, and Resilience in Skyfall (2012).” Journal of Popular Film and Television. Vol. 42, No. 3, 30.09.2014, p. 116-130.

Funnell, Lisa. “Negotiating Shifts in Feminism: The Bad Girls of James Bond.” Women on Screen: Feminism and Femininity in Visual Culture. Ed. Melanie Waters. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011. Print.

Garland, Tony W. “The Coldest Weapon of All: The Bond Girl Villain in James Bond Films.” Journal of Popular Film and Television 8 Aug. 2009: 179-88. Print.

Lindner, Christoph. The James Bond Phenomenon: A Critical Reader. Manchester: Manchester UP ;, 2003. Print.

Malone, Aubrey. Hollywood’s Second Sex: The Treatment of Women in the Film Industry, 1900-1999. Jefferson: McFarland, 2015. Print.

Moniot, Drew. “James Bond and America in the sixties: An investigation of the formula film in popular culture.” Journal of the University Film Association (1976): 25-33.

Neuendorf, Kimberly A., Thomas D. Gore, Amy Dalessandro, Patricie Janstova, and Sharon Snyder-Suhy. “Shaken and Stirred: A Content Analysis of Womens Portrayals in James Bond Films.” Sex Roles 1 June 2010: 747-61. Web. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11199-009-9644-2

Packer, Jeremy, ed. Secret agents: popular icons beyond James Bond. Peter Lang, 2009.

Penley, Constance, ed. Feminism and film theory. Routledge, 2013.

South, James B., and Held, Jacob M. James Bond and Philosophy: Questions Are Forever. Chicago, Ill.: Open Court, 2006. Print.

Tippins, Stephen B. “007’s Masculine Mystique: James Bond Is More Than a Glamorous Womanizer.” American Conservative 17 Oct. 2012: 34-37. Print.

Weiner, Robert G., B. Lynn Whitfield, and Jack Becker, eds. James Bond in World and Popular Culture: The Films are Not Enough. Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2012.