Archives du mot-clé work

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender, Work & Organization

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender, Work & Organization

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/gwao.v23.5/issuetoc

 

September 2016

Volume 23, Issue 5

 

‘But It’s Your Job To Be Friendly’: Employees Coping With and Contesting Sexual Harassment from Customers in the Service Sector

Laura Good and Rae Cooper

 

Denied Citizens of Turkey: Experiences of Discrimination Among LGBT Individuals in Employment, Housing and Health Care

Volkan Yılmaz and İpek Göçmen

 

Women Academics and Work–Life Balance: Gendered Discourses of Work and Care

Kim Toffoletti and Karen Starr

 

‘In a Male Workplace, Things Would Never Be Like This’: Using Gendered Notions to Neutralize Conflicts in a Swedish Supermarket

Kristina Johansson

 

‘To Do Or Not To Do (Gender)’ and Changing the Sex-Typing of British Theatre

Daniel Sage and Catherine Rees

 

 

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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: Gender, Work, & Organization

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender, Work, & Organization

 

Volume 22, Issue 5, September 2015

Special Issue: Gendered Ageing in the New Economy

Edited by: Kathleen Riach, Wendy Loretto, Clary Krekula

Articles:

Gendered Ageing in the New Economy: Introduction to Special Issue (pages 437–444) Kathleen Riach, Wendy Loretto and Clary Krekula

Gendering Pensions: Making Women Visible (pages 445–458) Jo Grady

Work, Age and Other Drugs: Exploring the Intersection of Age and Masculinity in a Pharmaceutical Organization (pages 459–473) Barbara Foweraker and Leanne Cutcher

‘Success Is Satisfaction with What You Have’? Biographical Work–Life Balance of Older Female Employees in Public Administration (pages 474–494) Elisabeth Schilling

Technical Change and the Un/Troubling of Gendered Ageing in Healthcare Work (pages 495–509) Susan Halford, Natalia Kukarenko, Ann Therese Lotherington and Aud Obstfelder

Taking Stock: A Visual Analysis of Gendered Ageing (pages 510–528) Katrina Pritchard and Rebecca Whiting

Ageing, Corporeality and Embodiment, by Chris Gilleard and Paul Higgs. Anthem Press, 2014. 228 pp., hbk £60.00: Fashion and Age: Dress, the Body, and Later Life, by Julie Twigg. Bloomsbury, 2013. 184 pp., pbk £19.99 (pages 529–531) Sophie Hales

Older Workers in an Ageing Society: Critical Topics in Research and Policy, edited by Philip Taylor. Edward Elgar Publishers, 2013. 276 pp., hbk £83.00 (pages 532–533) Satu Heikkinen and Magnus Nilsson

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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Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender, Work & Organization (July 2014)

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender, Work & Organization

http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/gwao.2014.21.issue-4/issuetoc

July 2014; 21 (4)

Le Sommaire:

The Scrutinized Priest: Women in the Church of England Negotiating Professional and Sacred Clothing Regimes

Sarah-Jane Page

 

Female Part-Time Managers: Careers, Mentors and Role Models

Susan Durbin and Jennifer Tomlinson

 

Imagining Gender Research: Violence, Masculinity, and the Shop Floor

Rafael Alcadipani and Maria Jose Tonelli

 

Access to Networks in Genderized Contexts: The Construction of Hierarchical Networks and Inequalities in Feminized, Caring and Masculinized, Technical Occupations

Tina Forsberg Kankkunen

 

Upsetting ‘Others’ in the Netherlands: Narratives of Muslim Turkish Migrant Businesswomen at the Crossroads of Ethnicity, Gender and Religion

Caroline Essers and Deirdre Tedmanson

 

Doing Gender, Practising Politics: Workplace Cultures in Local and Devolved Government

Nickie Charles

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, Work & Organization

 

Dernier numéro de la revue: Gender, Work & Organization

November 2013

Volume 20, Issue 6

Les articles:

Negotiating Gender Relations: Muslim Women and Formal Employment in Pakistan’s Rural Development Sector (pages 599–615)

Julia Grünenfelder

 

Lawyers’ Professional Careers: Increasing Women’s Inclusion in the Partnership of Law Firms (pages 616–631)

Ashly H. Pinnington and Jörgen Sandberg

 

Fathers at Work: A Ghost in the Organizational Machine (pages 632–646)

Simon B. Burnett, Caroline J. Gatrell, Cary. L. Cooper and Paul Sparrow

 

Balls Enough: Manliness and Legitimated Violence in Hell’s Kitchen (pages 647–663)

Gabriella Nilsson

 

‘Heroes and Matriarchs’: Working-Class Femininities, Violence and Door Supervision Work (pages 664–677)

Bridgette Rickett and Andrew Roman

 

Decision-Making Factors within Paternity and Parental Leaves: Why Spanish Fathers Take Time Off from Work (pages 678–691)

Pedro Romero-Balsas, Dafne Muntanyola-Saura and Jesús Rogero-García

 

Customer First and Customer Sexual Harassment: Some Evidence from the Taiwan Life Insurance Industry (pages 692–708)

Tseng Lu-Ming

 

The Last Stitch in the Quilt (pages 709–719)

Elena Bendien

 

Location, Vocation, Location? Spatial Entrapment among Women in Dual Career Households (pages 720–736)

Dan Wheatley

 

‘Dirty Work?’ Gender, Race and the Union in Industrial Cleaning (pages 737–751)

Urvashi Soni-Sinha and Charlotte A.B. Yates

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: Gender, Work, and Organization, 8th Biennial International Interdisciplinary Conference

Appel à communications:

 

Gender, Work and Organization

8th Biennial International Interdisciplinary Conference

24th – 26th June, 2014, Keele University, UK

 

As a central theme in social science research in the field of work and organisation, the study of gender has achieved contemporary significance beyond the confines of early discussions of women at work. Launched in 1994, Gender, Work and Organization was the first journal to provide an arena dedicated to debate and analysis of gender relations, the organisation of gender and the gendering of organisations. The Gender, Work and Organization conference provides an international forum for debate and analysis of a variety of issues in relation to gender studies. The 2012 conference at Keele University attracted approximately 380 international scholars from over 30 nations. The Conference will be held at Keele University, Staffordshire, in Central England, the UK’s largest integrated campus university.

Visit Keele Hall Info pdf at: http://www.keele-conference.com/2/keele-hall The University occupies a 617 acre campus site with Grade II registration by English Heritage and has good road and rail access. Many architectural and landscape features dating from the 19th century are of regional significance. International travellers are served by Manchester and Birmingham airports. On campus accommodation caters for up to 100,000 visitors per year in day and residential conferences.

 

Conference Organisers: Deborah Kerfoot (Keele University, UK) d.kerfoot@keele.ac.uk

Ida Sabelis (Vrije University, NETHERLANDS)

Conference Administrator Nicola Nixon at: gwo@keele.ac.uk

International travellers are served by Manchester and Birmingham airports. On campus accommodation caters for up to 100,000 visitors per year in day and residential conferences.

Travel and transport: http://www.keele-conference.com/21/directions

Conference venue: http://www.keele-conference.com/2/keele-hall

University campus information: http://www.keele-conference.com/21/directions (follow pdf link)

Conference package fee: booking form for GWO2014 (conference, meals and 2 nights en-suite accommodation) and discounted `early-bird’ rate, forthcoming on `News and Announcements’ section of our website http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/journal/10.1111/(ISSN)1468-0432

Sample accommodation information: http://www.keele-conference.com/5/accommodation and

http://www.keele-conference.com/125/accommodation-picture-gallery

 

Submit your abstract direct to one of the streams listed here. Most are due November 1, 2013. (http://www.britsoc.co.uk/media/58518/GWO2014_Call_for_abstracts_all%20streams_1.pdf)

 

 

We look forward to welcoming you in person to GWO2014!

Deborah Kerfoot and Ida Sabelis,

Gender, Work & Organization.

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: Women’s International Labor Organization: Transnational Networks, Working Conditions, and Gender Equality

Call for Papers

Women’s International Labor Organization: Transnational Networks, Working Conditions, and Gender Equality

https://www.ilo.org/century/events/WCMS_195590/lang–en/index.htm

 

With the passage of “Decent Work for Domestic Workers,” Convention #189 in June 2011, the International Labor Organization (ILO) re-emerged as a venue for wage earning women to demand economic justice. The planned collaborative volume Women’s ILO: Transnational Networks, Working Conditions, and Gender Equality, to become part of the ILO Century Series published by Palgrave, gives a history to the involvement of women in the ILO and the ways that gender entered into the construction of global labor standards. We ask, what role have women’s networks played inside and outside the ILO to improve working conditions for women and gender equality? How can we analyze the interaction between the national and the international level in the struggle to promote labor standards matching the needs of working women? What was the impact of ILO’s standards, technical cooperation programs and research, especially in non-selfgoverning territories and the (newly independent) states of the global South, in this regard? What impact did the Cold War have on ILO’s debate on working women? And finally, how has the ILO’s concern for domestic care and the informal economy broadened the concept of work?

Building upon a workshop held at the ILO in December 2012, we seek additional papers of around 7,000 words (including endnotes) preferably in English, but translation can be provided.  We are particularly interested in articles based on research in or focusing on Asia, Latin America, and Africa, which consider rural workers, specific conventions or occupational groups, and offer new perspectives. Our focus is the entire century, 1919 to the Present. Broad topics include, but are not limited to:

*The role of women’s networks inside and outside the ILO and their impact on how women’s issues moved from the margin to the center of ILO’s activities. This topic includes the relation between the ILO and the activities of woman reformers and activists in national and international organizations (NGOs, trade unions, research communities, feminist associations etc.)

*The interaction between the national and the international level in the struggle to promote labor standards for women

*The transformation of the debate on women’s work and related agenda-setting inside and outside the ILO in terms of un/gendered labor standards and changing/broadening concepts of work

*The reconfiguration of the debates on women’s work in the context of ILO’s concern with “native” or “non-metropolitan” workers, the informal economy and the fight against poverty

Paper abstracts should designate the topic, present the interpretation, and describe sources. Please send abstracts (c.300 words) in English, French or Spanish with a short C.V. by May 1 to:

Eileen Boris, Hull Professor and Chair, Department of Feminist Studies, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA: boris@femst.ucsb.edu

Dorothea Hoehtker, International Labour Organization (ILO), The ILO Century Project, Geneva, Switzerland: hoehtker@ilo.org

Susan Zimmerman, Professor of History, Department of Gender Studies – Department of History, Central European University: zimmerma@ceu.hu

Notification will be by June 1. It is our intent to workshop the paper drafts at an appropriate conference venue either in Europe or the United States during Spring 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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