‘Feminism, Citizenship and the Culture-Nature Dichotomy: Interrogating Universalism and Boundaries’ is an attempt at shedding some light on how dichotomous categories have significant consequences for women in the realm of politics. Feminist interrogations of both the Culture-Nature dichotomy and citizenship have moved through the pathways of conceptual inclusion, reversal and displacement. This book provides a description of how changes in the feminist response to the Culture-Nature dichotomy have corresponded with the feminist re-formulations of citizenship as a concept. Beginning with the traditional schools of citizenship and traversing through the alternative models of citizenship provided by feminist theory, this book places the third world feminist position as an innovative and creative moment in citizenship studies. Third world feminism challenges not only the gendered aspect but also the racial aspect that marks the construction of the citizen. The descriptive analysis of feminism’s troubled journey with citizenship, it is expected, would help students and individuals who have begun to uncover the landscape of feminist theory.