Archives du mot-clé history

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender & History (Forum: Rethinking Key Concepts in Gender History)

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender & History (Forum: Rethinking Key Concepts in Gender History)

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/gend.2016.28.issue-2/issuetoc

 

Volume 28, Issue 2, August 2016

 

Editorial

Editorial (pages 275–282)

Stuart Airlie, Maud Anne Bracke and Rosemary Elliot

 

Leonore Davidoff and the Founding of Gender & History (pages 283–287)

Jane Rendall and Keith McClelland

 

Blood, Contract and Intimacy: History and Practice with Leonore Davidoff (pages 288–298)

Megan Doolittle, Janet Fink and Katherine Holden

 

Forum: Rethinking Key Concepts in Gender History

Critical Thoughts on Keywords in Gender and History: An Introduction (pages 299–306)

Shireen Hassim

 

Gender Binary and the Limits of Poststructuralist Method (pages 307–323)

Anna Krylova

 

Historicising Agency (pages 324–339)

Lynn M. Thomas

 

‘Intersectionality’, Socialist Feminism and Contemporary Activism: Musings by a Second-Wave Socialist Feminist (pages 340–357)

Linda Gordon

 

Beyond ‘Crisis’ in Understanding Gender Transformation

Mary Louise Roberts

 

Degrading the Male Body: Manhood and Conflict in the High-medieval Low Countries (pages 367–386)

Stefan Meysman

 

Knightly Masculinity, Court Games and Material Culture in Late-medieval Portugal: The Case of Constable Afonso (c.1480–1504) (pages 387–400)

Hélder Carvalhal and Isabel dos Guimarães Sá

 

‘Poor Gordon’: What the Australian Cult of Adam Lindsay Gordon Tells Us About Turn-of-the-Twentieth-Century Masculine Sentimentality (pages 401–421)

Melissa Bellanta

 

Should we Abstain? Spousal Equality in Twelfth-century Byzantine Canon Law (pages 422–437)

Maroula Perisanidi

 

‘No More Fears, No More Tears’?: Gender, Emotion and the Aftermath of the Napoleonic Wars in France (pages 438–460)

Jennifer Heuer

 

Affection and Assimilation: Concubinage and the Ideal of Conjugal Love in Colonial Korea, 1922–38 (pages 461–479)

Sungyun Lim

 

‘Writing’ Black Womanhood in the Early Cuban Republic, 1904–16 (pages 480–500)

Takkara Brunson

 

Mourned Choices and Grievable Lives: The Anti-Abortion Movement’s Influence in Defining the Abortion Experience in Australia Since the 1960s (pages 501–519)

Erica Millar

 

Reviews

Anne-Marie Kilday, A History of Infanticide in Britain, c.1600 to the Present, (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013), pp. 338. ISBN 978-0-230-54707-0 (hb). (pages 520–521)

 

Bronwen Neil and Lynda Garland (eds), Questions of Gender in Byzantine Society (Ashgate: Farnham, 2013), pp. x + 218. ISBN 978-1-4094-4779-5 (hb), 978-1-4094-4780-1 (ebook), 978-1-4094-7449-4 (ePUB). Judith Herrin, Unrivalled Influence: Women and Empire in Byzantium (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2013), pp. xix + 328. ISBN 978-0-691-15321-6. (pages 522–526)

 

Philip Grace, Affectionate Authorities: Fathers and Fatherly Roles in Late Medieval Basel (Farnham: Ashgate, 2015), pp. x + 186. ISBN 978-1-4724-4554-4 (hb). (pages 527–528)

 

Darlene Abreu-Ferreira, Women, Crime, and Forgiveness in Early Modern Portugal (Burlington: Ashgate, 2015), pp. xii + 237. ISBN 978-1-47244-2314. (pages 529–530)

 

Gary Waller, A Cultural Study of Mary and the Annunciation: From Luke to the Enlightenment (London: Pickering & Chatto, 2015), pp. 256. ISBN 1-848-93575-7 (hb). (pages 531–532)

 

Helen McCarthy, Women of the World: The Rise of the Female Diplomat (London: Bloomsbury, 2014), pp. xii + 416. ISBN: 978-1-408-84004-7 (pb). (pages 533–534)

 

Josephine Hoegaerts, Masculinity and Nationhood, 1830–1910: Constructions of Identity and Citizenship in Belgium (Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2014), pp. xii + 242. 978-1-137-39199-5 (hb). (pages 535–536)

 

Merrill D. Smith (ed.), Cultural Encyclopedia of the Breast (Lanham: Rownan and Littlefield, 2014), pp. xi + 288. ISBN 978-0-7591-2331-1 (hb); 978-0-7591-2332-8 (ebook). (pages 537–538)

 

Sarah B. Rodriguez, Female Circumcision and Clitoridectomy in the United States: A History of Medical Treatment (Rochester: University of Rochester Press, 2014), pp. ix + 280. ISBN: 978-1-58046-498-7 (hb). (pages 539–540)

 

Marilyn Booth, Classes of Ladies of Cloistered Spaces: Writing Feminist History through Biography in Fin-de-Siècle Egypt (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2015), pp. v + 466. ISBN 978-0-7486-9486-0 (hb); 978-1-4744-0341-2 (epub). (pages 541–542)

 

Maria Fritsche, Homemade Men in Postwar Austrian Cinema: Nationhood, Genre and Masculinity (New York: Berghahn, 2013), pp. xi + 274. ISBN 978-0-85745-945-9 (hb); ISBN 978-0-85745-945-6 (ebook). (pages 543–544)

 

Eileen J. Suárez Findlay, We Are Left without a Father Here: Masculinity, Domesticity, and Migration in Postwar Puerto Rico (Durham: Duke University Press, 2014), pp. xii + 300. ISBN 978-0-8223-5766-7 (hb); 978-0-8223-5782-7 (pb). (pages 545–546)

 

Marilyn Morris, Sex, Money & Personal Character in Eighteenth-Century British Politics (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2014), pp. xiv + 257. ISBN 978-0-300-20845-0 (hb). (pages 547–548)

 

John H. Arnold and Sean Brady, What is Masculinity? Historical Dynamics from Antiquity to the Contemporary World (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011), pp. v + 461. ISBN: 978-0-230-27813-4 (hb); 978-1-137-30560-2 (pb). (pages 549–550)

 

Tanya Fitzgerald and Elizabeth M. Smyth (eds), Women Educators, Leaders and Activists: Educational Lives and Networks, 1900–1960 (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014), pp. v + 214. ISBN 978-1-137-30351-6 (hb). (pages 551–552)

 

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Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

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Dernier numéro de la revue: Journal of Women’s History, Vol. 28, No. 2

Dernier numéro de la revue: Journal of Women’s History
https://muse.jhu.edu/issue/33651

Volume 28, Issue 2, Summer 2016

Articles
On Women’s Bodies: Experience of Dehumanization during the Holocaust
Nicole Ephgrave

Cadres, Grain, and Sexual Abuse in Wuwei County, Mao’s China
Bin Yang and Shuji Cao

Speech, Sex, and Mobility: Norwegian Women in a Late Nineteenth-Century « English-speaking » Settler Colony
Nadia Rhook

From Sperm Runners to Sperm Banks: Lesbians, Assisted Conception, and Challenging the Fertility Industry, 1971 – 1983
Katie Batza

Baby M: American Feminists Repond to a Controversial Case
Joyce Peterson

The Material Culture of Childbirth in Late Medieval London and its Suburbs
Katherine French

Book Reviews

Historicizing Gender, Medicine, and Biopolitics
Okezi T. Otovo

Early Modern Prostitutes, Concubines, and Mistresses
Yasuko Sato

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

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Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender & History, Special Issue: Men at Home: Domesticities, Authority, Emotions and Work

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender & History

 

Volume 27, Issue 3, November 2015

 

Special Issue: Men at Home: Domesticities, Authority, Emotions and Work

Edited by: Raffaella Sarti

Articles:

Men at Home: Domesticities, Authority, Emotions and Work (Thirteenth–Twentieth Centuries) (pages 521–558)

   Raffaella Sarti

 

Part I – Which Domesticities?

 

Home and Away: The Flight from Domesticity in Late-Nineteenth-Century England Re-visited (pages 561–575)

   John Tosh

 

Illicit Intimacies: The Imagined ‘Homes’ of Gilbert Innes of Stow and his Mistresses (1751–1832) (pages 576–590)

Katie Barclay

 

Native American Men – and Women – at Home in Plural Marriages in Seventeenth-Century New France (pages 591–610)

   Sarah M. S. Pearsall

 

Lock Up Your Daughters! Male Activists, ‘Patriotic Domesticity’ and the Fight Against Sex Trafficking in England, 1880–1912 (pages 611–627)

   Rachael Attwood

 

Domesticity as Socio-Cultural Construction: Domestic Slavery, Home and the Quintal in Cabo Delgado (Mozambique) (pages 628–648)

   Francesca Declich

 

 

Part II – Male Authority, Love and Conflicts

 

Meanings of Fatherhood in Late-Medieval Montpellier: Love, Care and the Exercise of Patria Potestas (pages 651–668)

   Lucie Laumonier

 

Generations of Men and Masculinity in Two Late-Medieval Biographies of Saints (pages 669–683)

   Marita von Weissenberg

 

The Moretti Family: Late Marriage, Bachelorhood and Domestic Authority in Seventeenth-Century Venice (pages 684–702)

   Lisa Dallavalle

 

Fathers at Home: Life Writing and Late-Victorian and Edwardian Plebeian Domestic Masculinities (pages 703–717)

   Julie-Marie Strange

 

 

Part III – Material Culture, Household Economy and Work

 

A Passion for Porcelain, Silverware and Furniture in Male Aristocratic Homes (in Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century Central Italy) (pages 721–735)

   Benedetta Borello

 

The Early Modern German Professor at Home – Masculinity, Bachelorhood and Family Concepts (Sixteenth–Eighteenth Centuries) (pages 736–751)

   Elizabeth Harding

 

Husbands, Masculinity, Male Work and Household Economy in Eighteenth-Century Italy: The Case of Turin (pages 752–772)

   Beatrice Zucca Micheletto

 

Informal Economies and Masculine Hierarchies in Slave Communities of the US South, 1800–65 (pages 773–787)

   David Doddington

 

Part IV – Men at Home between Tradition and Innovation

 

The Bureaucrat, the Mulla and the Maverick Intellectual ‘at Home’: Domestic Narratives of Patriarchy, Masculinity and Modernity in Iran, 1880–1980 (pages 791–811)

   Joanna de Groot

 

Masculine Ways of Being at Home: Hobbies, Do-It-Yourself and Home Improvement in Argentina (1940–70) (pages 812–827)

   Inés Pérez

 

Fathers in 1960s Switzerland: A Silent Revolution? (pages 828–843)

   Caroline Rusterholz

 

Is the Personal Political for Men too? Encounter and Conflict between ‘New Left’ Men and Feminist Movements in 1970s Italy (pages 844–864)

   Paola Stelliferi

 

“The Ultimate Extension of Gay Community”: Communal Living and Gay Liberation in the 1970s (pages 865–881)

   Stephen Vider

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

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Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender & History

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender & History

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/store/10.1111/gend.2015.27.issue-1/asset/cover.gif?v=1&s=544c42b87d89d7f812a702ac1e89cfe215bf92ee

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/journal/10.1111/%28ISSN%291468-0424

 

Volume 27, Issue 2, August 2015
 

Articles:

Bodies of Evidence: Sex and Murder (or Gender and Homicide) in Early Modern England, c.1500–1680 (pages 245–262)

J. Kesselring

 

Women, ‘Usury’ and Credit in Early Modern England: The Case of the Maiden Investor (pages 263–292)

Judith M. Spicksley

 

‘Skills Proper to their Sex’: Cecilia Morillas and a New Domestic Education in Early Modern Spain (pages 293–306)

Margaret E. Boyle

 

The Pleasures of a Single Life: Envisioning Bachelorhood in Early Eighteenth-Century England (pages 307–328)

James Rosenheim

 

‘You May Bind Me, You May Beat Me, You May Even Kill Me’: Bridewealth, Consent and Conversion in Nineteenth-Century Abẹ́òkúta (in Present-day Southwest Nigeria) (pages 329–348)

Temilola Alanamu

 

Piety, Professionalism and Power: Chinese Protestant Missionary Physicians and Imperial Affiliations between Women in the Early Twentieth Century (pages 349–373)

Sarah Pripas-Kapit

 

Queering the Martial Races: Masculinity, Sex and Circumcision in the Twentieth-Century British Indian Army (pages 374–396)

Kate Imy

 

‘A Spanish Housewife is Your Next Door Neighbour’: British Women and the Spanish Civil War (pages 397–416)

Roseanna Webster

 

Dressing the Shop Window of Socialism: Gender and Consumption in the Soviet Union in the Era of ‘Cultured Trade’, 1934–53 (pages 417–445)

Philippa Hetherington

 

From ‘Mother of the Nation’ to ‘Lady Macbeth’: Winnie Mandela and Perceptions of Female Violence in South Africa, 1985–91 (pages 446–464)

Emily Bridger

 

Nirbhaya’s Body: The Politics of Protest in the Aftermath of the 2012 Delhi Gang Rape (pages 465–486)

Krupa Shandilya

 

This issue also contains abstracts and book reviews.

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

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Appel à communications: Good and Mad Women: Histories of Gender, Then, and Now

Call for Papers

“Australian Women’s History Network Symposium 2015

Good and Mad Women: Histories of Gender, Then and Now

 

Just over three decades ago, Jill Julius Matthews published Good and Mad Women: The historical construction of femininity in twentieth century Australia (1984), her path-breaking feminist history. This important book pre-dated Joan W. Scott’s proclamation of gender as a ‘useful category of historical analysis’ (1986) and continues to be influential. The Australian Women’s History Network celebrates the book’s anniversary by calling for papers that historicise gender and/ or reflect on the historiography of gender. In particular we seek work that aims to trace and analyse – as Matthews did in Good and Mad Women – ‘the specific meaning and experience of becoming a woman’, whether in twentieth century Australia or elsewhere in time and place. ‪The symposium also offers a platform for speakers – individually or on panels – to revisit classic works of gender history, examining how these were foundational and for whom, or to survey contemporary currents in gender history.

The AWHN welcomes broad engagement with the field of gender history; other possible topics and themes include:

–          Gender and sexualities

–          Gender in cross-cultural comparison

–          Gender, politics and resistance

–          Transgender

–          Feminist critiques of gender

–          Gender and embodiment

–          Gender, race and ethnicity

–          Men and masculinities

–          Gender and pleasure

–          Class and gender

–          Gender and colonialism; gender and nationalism.

The AWHN Symposium will be held on Wednesday 8 July as part of the 2015 Australian Historical Association conference ‘Foundational Histories’ to be held at the University of Sydney 6-10 July 2015. The keynote speaker will be Professor Jill Matthews. The annual general meeting will be held at lunch time with a reception and dinner to follow the symposium.

Please submit abstracts of no more than 200 words (for individual papers and panels) to the symposium convenor Zora Simic <z.simic@unsw.edu.au> by 28 February 2015. Please send as word or RTF files with an author bio of no more than 50 words.

Papers that are not selected as part of the AWHN program will be considered for the AHA program.

Each paper will run for twenty minutes with ten minutes for question time. Panels are allocated 90 minutes in total.”

 

The Australian Women’s History Network is convened by Sharon Crozier-de Rosa (University of Wollongong), Vera Mackie (University of Wollongong) and Zora Simic (University of New South Wales).

 

The Network can be contacted at

<auswhn@gmail.com>

or

Australian Women’s History Network

c/o Professor Vera Mackie

Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts

University of Wollongong

Wollongong, NSW, 2522

<http://www.auswhn.org.au/>

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

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Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender & Society, December 2014

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender & Society, December 2014

 

http://gas.sagepub.com/content/28/6.toc

December 2014; 28 (6)

 

Le Sommaire:

Articles

Krista M. Brumley

The Gendered Ideal Worker Narrative: Professional Women’s and Men’s Work Experiences in the New Economy at a Mexican Company

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 799-823, first published on August 19, 2014

 

Rachel Rinaldo

Pious and Critical: Muslim Women Activists and the Question of Agency

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 824-846, first published on September 9, 2014

 

Catherine Bolzendahl

Opportunities and Expectations: The Gendered Organization of Legislative Committees in Germany, Sweden, and the United States

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 847-876, first published on August 1, 2014

 

Éléonore Lépinard

Doing Intersectionality: Repertoires of Feminist Practices in France and Canada

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 877-903, first published on July 25, 2014

 

Kristin Natalier and Belinda Hewitt

Separated Parents Reproducing and Undoing Gender Through Defining Legitimate Uses of Child Support

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 904-925, first published on August 19, 2014

 

Book Reviews

Bethany L. Brown

Book Review: Into the Fire: Disaster and the Remaking of Gender by Shelley Pacholok

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 926-928, first published on March 13, 2014

 

Jennifer L. Martin

Book Review: The Rise of Women: The Growing Gender Gap in Education and What It Means for American Schools by Thomas A. Diprete and Claudia Buchmann

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 928-929, first published on March 18, 2014

 

Kylie Parrotta

Book Review: Sexual Minorities in Sports: Prejudice at Play edited by Melanie L. Sartore-Baldwin

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 930-932, first published on March 21, 2014

 

Marybeth C. Stalp

Book Review: The Marginalized Majority: Media Representation and Lived Experiences of Single Women by Kristie Collins

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 932-934, first published on March 17, 2014

 

Catherine Mobley

Book Review: Our Roots Run Deep as Ironweed: Appalachian Women and the Fight for Environmental Justice by Shannon Elizabeth Bell

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 934-936, first published on April 25, 2014

 

Laura S. Logan

Book Review: Compassionate Confinement: A Year in the Life of Unit C by Laura S. Abrams and Ben Andersen-Nathe

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 936-938, first published on April 25, 2014

 

Laura V. Heston

Book Review: Queering Marriage: Challenging Family Formation in the United States by Katrina Kimport

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 938-940, first published on April 22, 2014

 

Emily S. Mann

Book Review: Amigas y Amantes: Sexually Nonconforming Latinas Negotiate Family by Katie L. Acosta

Gender & Society December 2014 28: 940-942, first published on June 23, 2014

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

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Gender & History fête sa 25ème année avec un numéro virtuel et des articles gratuits

 

Gender & History 25th Anniversary Virtual Issue

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/journal/10.1111/%28ISSN%291468-0424/homepage/gender___history_25yr_virtual_issue.htm

2013 marks the 25th anniversary of Gender & History. To celebrate this milestone for the journal, a new virtual issue has been created featuring highlights from the past 25 years. The virtual issue features articles, audio clips, commentary and an interview with the founding editor Leonore Davidoff.

Introduction
Click here to read the introduction to the 25th anniversary virtual issue by Lynn Abrams, Eleanor Gordon and Alexandra Shepard

Video Interview
Kate Barclay Interviews Leonore Davidoff, founding editor of Gender & History
Click here to watch the interview
Click here to read the transcript

Article Highlights from Twenty-five years of Gender & History

Judith M. Bennett, ‘Feminism and History’, Gender & History 1:3 (1989) pp. 251-72
Commentary by Pam Sharpe- Click here

Julia Smith, ‘Did Women Have a Transformation of the Roman World?’ Gender & History 12:3 (2000), pp. 552-71.
Audio Commentary, Lynn Abrams talks to Julia Smith- Click here
Transcript, Lynn Abrams talks to Julia Smith- Click here

Merry E. Wiesner-Hanks, ‘Do Women Need the Renaissance? Gender, Change and Periodisation’, Gender & History 20:3 (2008), pp. 539-57.
Commentary by Garthine Walker- Click here

Karen Harvey, ‘The Substance of Sexual Difference: Change and Persistence in Representations of the Body in Eighteenth-Century England’, Gender & History 14:2 (2002), pp. 202-23.
Audio Commentary, Alexandra Shepard talks to Karen Harvey- Click here
Transcript, Alexandra Shepard talks to Karen Harvey- Click here

Kathleen Canning, ‘The Body as Method? Reflections on the Place of the Body in Gender History’ Gender & History 11:3, (1999), pp. 499-513.
Commentary by Kathleen Canning- Click here

Michele Mitchell, ‘Silences Broken, Silences Kept: Gender and Sexuality in African-American History’, Gender & History, 11:3 (1999), pp. 433-44.
Commentary by Michele Mitchell- Click here

Mrinalini Sinha, ‘Giving Masculinity a History: Some Contributions From the Historiography of Colonial India’, Gender & History 11:3 (1999), pp445-60.
Commentary by Clare Midgley- Click here

Toby L. Ditz, ‘The New Men’s History and the Peculiar Absence of Gendered Power: Some Remedies from Early American Gender History’, Gender & History 16:1 (2004), pp. 1-35
Commentary by Ruth Karras- Click here

Rebecca Rogers, ‘Telling Stories about the Colonies: British and French Women in Algeria in the Nineteenth Century’, Gender & History 21:1 (2009) pp. 39-59.
Commentary by Rebecca Rogers- Click here

Jeanne Boydston, ‘Gender as a Question of Historical Analysis: Gender, Change and Periodisation’, Gender & History 20:3, (2008), pp. 558–83.
Commentary by Tracey Deutsch- Click here

 

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

More Posts - Website

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Dernier numéro du Journal of Women’s History

Sortie du dernier numéro du Journal of Women’s History

 

Volume 25, Number 2, Summer 2013

 

Articles

Guest Editorial Note: Women’s Autobiography in South Asia and the Middle East

Marilyn Booth

 

Miracles for the Marginal?: Gender and Agency in a Nineteenth-Century Autobiographical Fragment

Anshu Malhotra

 

Locating Women’s Autobiographical Writing in Colonial Egypt

Marilyn Booth

 

Life/History/Archive: Identifying Autobiographical Writing by Muslim Women in South Asia

Siobhan Lambert-Hurley

 

Identities in Motion: Reading Two Ottoman Travel Narratives as Life Writing

Roberta Micallef

 

Writing the Personal: The Evolution of Assia Djebar’s Autobiographical Project from L’Amour, La Fantasia to Nulle Part Dans La Maison de Mon Père

Mildred Mortimer

 

Iranian Women’s Life Narratives

Farzaneh Milani

 

Roundtable on Autobiographical Narrative

Women’s Autobiography in Islamic Societies: Towards a Feminist Intellectual History

Sadaf Jaffer

 

Theorizing Oral History as Autobiography: A Look at the Narrative of a Woman Revolutionary in Egypt

Margot Badran

 

Autobiography and Muslim Women’s Lives

Amina Yaqin

 

“An Assemblage/Before Me”: Autobiography as Archive

Antoinette Burton

 

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

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Dernier numéro de la revue Gender & Society

Sortie du dernier numéro du Gender & Society:

 title page

August 2013; 27 (4)

Hae Yeon Choo

The Cost of Rights: Migrant Women, Feminist Advocacy, and Gendered Morality in South Korea

 

Veronica Montes

The Role of Emotions in the Construction of Masculinity: Guatemalan Migrant Men, Transnational Migration, and Family Relations

 

Yinni Peng and Odalia M. H. Wong

Diversified Transnational Mothering via Telecommunication: Intensive, Collaborative, and Passive

 

Daisy Deomampo

Gendered Geographies of Reproductive Tourism

 

Leslie K. Wang

Unequal Logics of Care: Gender, Globalization, and Volunteer Work of Expatriate Wives in China

 

Erynn Masi De Casanova

Embodied Inequality: The Experience of Domestic Work in Urban Ecuador

 

Book Reviews

Tola Olu Pearce

Book Review: Sexuality and Gender Politics in Mozambique: Rethinking Gender in Africa by Signe Arnfred

 

Luz María Gordillo

Book Review: Intimate Migrations: Gender, Family, and Illegality Among Transnational Mexicans by Deborah A. Boehm

 

Faezeh Bahreini

Book Review: Between Feminism and Orthodox Judaism: Resistance, Identity, and Religious Change in Israel by Yael Israel-Cohen

 

Jill Bystydzienski

Book Review: Gender and Science: Studies across Cultures by Neelam Kumar

 

Angelika Von Wahl

Book Review: Gender–Class Equality in Political Economies by Lynn Prince Cooke

 

Kathryn D. Linnenberg

Book Review: For the Family?: How Class and Gender Shape Women’s Work by Sarah Damaske

 

Karin A. Martin

Book Review: The Gender Trap: Parents and the Pitfalls of Raising Boys and Girls by Emily W. Kane

 

Rebecca G. Adams

Book Review: Odd Couples: Friendships at the Intersection of Gender and Sexual Orientation by Anna Muraco

 

Jennifer L. Pierce

Book Review: Paid to Party: Working Time and Emotion in Direct Sales by Jamie L. Mullaney and Janet Hinson Shope

 

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

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Appel à Articles: Lilith: A Feminist History Journal

Appel à Articles (Call for Papers)

Lilith: A Feminist History Journal

http://www.lilithjournal.org.au/?page_id=53

Le journal Lilith encourage spécialement les soumissions des doctorant-e-s internationaux en l’histoire du genre, l’histoire des femmes, et l’histoire des féminismes.

“The recently revived Lilith: A Feminist History Journal is seeking submissions for our next issue.

First published in 1984, Lilith is a peer-reviewed journal which publishes articles and reviews in all areas of women’s, feminist and gender history (not limited to Australia). It is a valuable forum for both new and established scholars in the field. We particularly encourage submissions from Australian and international postgraduate students and early career researchers.

Submissions for the 2014 issue must be received by 1 September 2013.”

Enquiries to: lilithjournal@gmail.com

 

Katie Jarvis

Assistant Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame. Je suis maître de conférences en histoire à l'University of Notre Dame. Mes recherches portent sur des marchandes parisiennes qui s’appellent les Dames des Halles pendant la Révolution française. En les utilisant comme un prisme, je demande comment les révolutionnaires ont négocié la double croissance des aspirations démocratiques et le capitalisme à travers leur métier quotidien. J’examine la façon dont les Dames ont inventé une notion de citoyenneté naissante qui a eu le travail, plutôt que le sexe, comme la base. En même temps, j'analyse comment les révolutionnaires ont débattu le rôle politique des classes populaires par les marchandes en détail. La nation française - et une grande partie de l'Europe – s’accapareraient dans ces problèmes pour des décennies.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:
LinkedIn