5 edition of Gender and Citizenship found in the catalog.
September 25, 2000
by Cambridge University Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||230|
equality along ascriptive lines of race and gender seems to be a contra-diction. But is it? In this book I examine two major structures through which un-equal race and gender relations have been shaped and contested in the United States. Citizenship has been used to draw boundaries betweenFile Size: KB. Through a situated analysis of citizenship, Behl upends longstanding academic assumptions about democracy, citizenship, religion and gender. This analysis reveals that religious spaces and practices can be sites for renegotiating democratic participation, but also uncovers how some women engage in religious community in unexpected ways to link.
Fashioning the Body Politic: Dress, Gender, Citizenship. By Wendy Parkins. Overturning this perspective, this absorbing book reveals that, from the French Revolution to post-revolutionary China, fashion has played a significant role in political participation and protest. Fashioning the Body Politic challenges the perception of helpless. Get this from a library! Gender and citizenship in the global age. [Laroussi Amri; Ramola Ramtohul; Codesria,;] -- One of the major issues this book examines is what the African experience and identity have contributed to the debate on citizenship in the era of .
3. Gender, Immigration, and the Everyday Practice of Social Citizenship Nimisha Barton 4. Hospital Policies, Family Agency, and Mothers at l’Hôpital Sainte-Eugénie, – Stephanie McBride-Schreiner 5. Illustrations as Good as Any Slides: Women’s Activist Social Novels and the French Search for Social Reform, – This book brings together some of the best work in this area, including essays by pioneers who have logged nearly two decades in the field of gender and immigration, and new empirical work by both young scholars and well-established social scientists bringing their substantial talents to this topic for the first time.
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"Natasha Behl s Gendered Citizenship is a fresh and rich contribution to the emerging literature of gender studies." -- Noreen Naseer, Review of Human Rights "[E]xemplifies immense clarity in thought and prose Taking seriously the call to examine embodied forms of knowledge production and an exploration of power relations in everyday life, this book comes as a welcome addition to Cited by: 1.
Gendered Citizenship Understanding Gendered Violence in Democratic India Natasha Behl Oxford Studies in Gender and International Relations. Proposes situated citizenship as a general theoretical and methodological framework to study the lived experiences of unequal democracy across subordinated demographics and to understand gendered and racialized citizenship in different locations across the.
(Ayelet Shachar,author of The Birthright Lottery: Citizenship and Global Inequality) "The broad themes brought forth by the contributors offer a rich introduction to the important problems that will occupy scholars of immigration law and policy for many years to come." (The Law and Politics Book Review)Price: $ This book explores this unprecedented phenomenon, providing a unique comparative perspective on gender quotas' adoption across thirteen European countries.
It also studies resistance to gender quotas by political parties and supreme courts. Providing up-to-date comprehensive data on gender Gender and Citizenship book regulations, Transforming Gender Citizenship. The book, co-edit with Ruth Rubio-Marin, is titled "Gendering Citizenship" comparing gender quota policies in politics, corporate boards and public administration in.
This book examines the remaking of women’s citizenship in the aftermath of conflict and international intervention. It develops a feminist critique of consociationalism as the dominant model of post-conflict governance by tracking the gendered implications of the Dayton Peace Agreement.
This book sheds new light on gender-based inequalities in a globalized world. Interdisciplinary in scope, it reveals new avenues of research on gendered citizenship, analysing.
The essays in this work illustrate the various ways in which women in the Middle East fall short of being vested with the rights and privileges that would define them as fully enfranchised citizens.
They offer an examination of national legislation on personal status, penal law and labour law.4/5(1). Book Description.
Citizenship and Gender in Britain, – explores the history of citizenship in Britain during a period when admission to the political community was commonly thought about in terms of gender. Between the Glorious Revolution of and the Equal Franchise Act of the key question in British politics was what sorts of men – and subsequently women – should be.
A unique work at the intersection of digital culture, feminist theory, and diaspora/transnationalism studies, this book brings to light layered and complex issues such as identity, gender performativity, presentation of self, migration, and citizenship.
This book explores how citizenship is differently gendered and performed across national and regional boundaries. Using ‘citizenship’ as its organizing concept, it is a collection of multidisciplinary approaches to legal, socio-cultural and performative aspects of gender construction and identity: violence against women, victimhood and agency, and everyday issues of socialization in a.
"Decentering Citizenship offers insights into the formation of potential new ethno-racial-national hierarchies in South Korea, as Filipino women push the boundaries of citizenship. Overall, this book offers strong empirical insights on gender, migration, and citizenship." —Helene K.
Lee, International Migration Review. The book is not exclusive in terms of theorisation but its focus on African contexts, with an in-depth analysis taking into consideration local culture and practices and their implications for citizenship, provides a good foundation for further scholarly work on gender and citizenship in Africa.
Book Review: Decentering Citizenship: Gender, Labor, and Migrant Rights in South Korea by Hae Yeon Choo. Pyong Gap Min. Gender & Society 6, Download Citation. If you have the appropriate software installed, you can download article citation data to the citation manager of your choice.
Simply select your manager software from Author: Pyong Gap Min. The inequalities that persist in America have deep historical roots. Evelyn Nakano Glenn untangles this complex history in a unique comparative regional study from the end of Reconstruction to the eve of World War II. During this era the country experienced enormous social and economic changes with the abolition of slavery, rapid territorial expansion, and massive immigration, and struggled.
The introduction by Joseph is helpful as it surveys many important works on citizenship. The chapters on Gulf countries were rather disappointing. Soraya alTorki's chapter on women and citizenship in KSA suggests that the family can be a departure point for women's demands and change; a very problematic view, and heteronormative to say the least.4/5.
“ A hugely capacious and penetratingly insightful work, Unequal Freedom shows how race and gender are inseparable in the constitutions and consequences of citizenship and labor. And with equal attention to national and local spaces, historical and contemporary times, and repressive and resistant forces, this book exemplifies the kind of.
This book is a story of citizenship and the ways that race, gender, and class shape national belonging, with Haiti, Cuba, and the United States as the primary sites of examination.
TABLE OF CONTENTS chapter | 19 pagesCited by: 1. This book is the seventh in the Gender, Society and Development series. It has been produced in close cooperation with the KIT Gender, Citizenship and Governance Programme.
Minke Valk is an Information Specialist specialized in information on Gender; Governance and Health. Sexuality and Citizenship by Diane Richardson, Polity Press, Reviewed by Nancy A. Naples Diane Richardson began writing about sexuality and citizenship not long after David Evans introduced the term ‘sexual citizenship’ in his book, Sexual Citizenship: The Material Construction of Sexualities.
In her first article on the topic, published in Sociology inDiane Richardson. With an afterword by Roger n is often thought of as a matter of personal taste, completely unconnected with the public domain of political life and citizenship. Overturning this perspective, this absorbing book reveals that, from the French Revolution to post-revolutionary China, fashion has played a significant role in political participation and protest.
Fashioning the Body.Others often assume that citizenship is a legal status, and once this legal status is achieved, then all citizens enjoy equality. My book, Gendered Citizenship, challenges this kind of thinking. I argue that legal approaches to citizenship are insufficient.
Such approaches overlook the complex daily-lived experience of .This book is not exclusive in terms of theorisation but its focus on African contexts, with an in-depth analysis taking into consideration local culture and practices and their implications for citizenship, provides a good foundation for further scholarly work on gender and citizenship in Africa.