Since the 1990s, we have witnessed a gradual increase in the production of research and scholarship on women, gender, feminism and translation. This growth has led to the topic being incorporated into the curricula of many (largely Western) universities, as part of courses on translation theories and methodologies or as independent courses devoted to analysing the interactions between women, gender, feminism and translation. Such increased integration into academic settings has brought upon an unprecedented institutional recognition to the field of feminist translation studies. Yet, it should be noted that there is no consensus in regard to the name of this field, which investigates translation theories and practices developed and carried out from feminist perspectives that are themselves multiple: we prefer the title feminist translation studies for its open-endedness and political emphasis on plurality and power.