• In this article we place the discussions of automation in post-work imaginaries within and alongside feminist critiques
    and understandings of domestic technology. Structured in three parts, the first surveys debates on the future of work,
    showing how feminist materialist critiques of technology would lend themselves to an anti-work rather than post-work
    politics. The second focuses on both historical and contemporary feminist critiques of domestic automation to situate
    the post-work condition in this longer lineage. In the final section, we sketch the contours of a distinctly feminist antiwork
    imaginary drawing on Dolores Hayden’s work on collective domestic settlements and Rachel Maine’s work on
    amateur uses and repurposing of obsolete technologies in the name of a politics of pleasure.