By Lise Nelson, Joni Seager
A better half to Feminist Geography captures the breadth and variety of this vivid and important box.
- Shows how feminist geography has replaced the panorama of geographical inquiry and data because the Nineteen Seventies.
- Explores the varied literatures that contain feminist geography this present day.
- Showcases state-of-the-art learn through feminist geographers.
- Charts rising parts of scholarship, comparable to the physique and the state.
- Contributions from 50 best foreign students within the box.
- Each bankruptcy should be learn for its personal detailed contribution.
Chapter 1 creation (pages 1–11): Lise Nelson and Joni Seager
Chapter 2 Situating Gender (pages 15–31): Liz Bondi and Joyce Davidson
Chapter three Anti?Racist Feminism in Geography: An schedule for Social motion (pages 32–40): Audrey Kobayashi
Chapter four A physically idea of study: energy, distinction, and Specificity in Feminist technique (pages 41–59): Pamela Moss
Chapter five Transnational Mobilities and demanding situations (pages 60–73): Brenda S. A. Yeoh
Chapter 6 Feminist Analyses of labor: Rethinking the bounds, Gendering, and Spatiality of labor (pages 77–92): Kim England and Victoria Lawson
Chapter 7 Shea Butter, Globalization, and girls of Burkina Faso (pages 93–108): Marlene Elias and Judith Carney
Chapter eight engaged on the worldwide meeting Line (pages 109–122): Altha J. Cravey
Chapter nine From Migrant to Immigrant: household employees Settle in Vancouver, Canada (pages 123–137): Geraldine Pratt
Chapter 10 Borders, Embodiment, and Mobility: Feminist Migration reviews in Geography (pages 138–149): Rachel Silvey
Chapter eleven The altering Roles of woman hard work in fiscal growth and Decline: The Case of the Istanbul garments (pages 150–165): Ayda Eraydyn and Asuman Turkun?Erendil
Chapter 12 girl exertions in intercourse Trafficking: A Darker aspect of Globalization (pages 166–178): Vidyamali Samarasinghe
Chapter thirteen altering the Gender of Entrepreneurship (pages 179–193): Susan Hanson and Megan Blake
Chapter 14 Gender and Empowerment: developing “Thus a ways and no additional” Supportive buildings. A Case from India (pages 194–207): Saraswati Raju
Chapter 15 Feminist Geographies of the “City”: a number of Voices, a number of Meanings (pages 211–227): Valerie Preston and Ebru Ustundag
Chapter sixteen areas of swap: Gender, details know-how, and New Geographies of Mobility and Fixity within the Early Twentiethcentury info financial system (pages 228–241): Kate Boyer
Chapter 17 Gender and the town: the several Formations of Belonging (pages 242–256): Tovi Fenster
Chapter 18 city area in Plural: Elastic, Tamed, Suppressed (pages 257–270): Hille Koskela
Chapter 19 Daycare companies Provision for operating girls in Japan (pages 271–290): Kamiya Hiroo
Chapter 20 Organizing from the Margins: Grappling with “Empowerment” in India and South Africa (pages 291–304): Richa Nagar and Amanda Lock Swarr
Chapter 21 relocating past “Gender and Gis” to a Feminist standpoint on info applied sciences: The effect of Welfare Reform on Women's it wishes (pages 305–321): Melissa R. Gilbert and Michele Masucci
Chapter 22 girls outdoor: Destabilizing the Public/Private Dichotomy (pages 322–333): Phil Hubbard
Chapter 23 Situating our bodies (pages 337–349): Robyn Longhurst
Chapter 24 our bodies, kingdom self-discipline, and the functionality of Gender in a South African Women's felony (pages 350–362): Teresa Dirsuweit
Chapter 25 Hiv/Aids Interventions and the Politics of the African Woman's physique (pages 363–378): Kawango Agot
Chapter 26 British Pakistani Muslim ladies: Marking the physique, Marking the state (pages 379–397): Robina Mohammad
Chapter 27 Transversal Circuits: Transnational Sexualities and Trinidad (pages 398–416): Jasbir Kaur Puar
Chapter 28 hearing the Landscapes of Mama Tingo: From the “Woman query” in Sustainable improvement to Feminist Political Ecology in Zambrana?chacuey, Dominican Republic (pages 419–433): Dianne Rocheleau
Chapter 29 Gender kinfolk past Farm Fences: Reframing the Spatial Context of neighborhood wooded area Livelihoods (pages 434–444): Anoja Wickramasinghe
Chapter 30 the recent Species of Capitalism: An Ecofeminist touch upon Animal Biotechnology (pages 445–457): Jody Emel and Julie Urbanik
Chapter 31 Siren Songs: Gendered Discourses of shock for Sea Creatures (pages 458–485): Jennifer Wolch and Jin Zhang
Chapter 32 Geographic info and Women's Empowerment: A Breast melanoma instance (pages 486–495): Sara McLafferty
Chapter 33 acting a “Global experience of Place”: Women's activities for Environmental Justice (pages 496–515): Giovanna Di Chiro
Chapter 34 Feminist Political Geographies (pages 519–533): Eleonore Kofman
Chapter 35 Gender, Race, and Nationalism: American identification and monetary Imperialism on the flip of the 20 th Century (pages 534–549): Mona Domosh
Chapter 36 Virility and Violation within the US “War on Terrorism” (pages 550–564): Matthew G. Hannah
Chapter 37 Feminist Geopolitics and September eleven (pages 565–577): Jennifer Hyndman
Chapter 38 Love on the market: advertising homosexual Male P/Leisure house in modern Cape city, South Africa (pages 578–589): Glen S. Elder
Chapter 39 Women's Struggles for Sustainable Peace in Postconflict Peru: A Feminist research of Violence and alter (pages 590–606): Maureen Hays?Mitchell
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Extra info for A Companion to Feminist Geography
1985) Senses of Place. Warrington: Silverbrook. Falk, P. and Campbell, C. (eds) (1997) The Shopping Experience. London: Sage. Forest, B. (1995) West Hollywood as symbol: the significance of place in the construction of a gay identity. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 13, 133–57. Fraser, N. (1995) From redistribution to recognition? Dilemmas of justice in a “postsocialist” age. New Left Review, 212, 68–93. Fraser, N. (2000) Rethinking recognition. New Left Review, 3, 107–20. Frye, M.
1996) Renegotiating the social/sexual identities of places. Gay communities as safe havens or sites of resistance. In N. ), BodySpace: Destabilizing Geographies of Gender and Sexuality. London: Routledge. Nairn, K. (1997) Hearing from quiet students: the politics of silence and voice in geography classrooms. In J. P. Jones III, H. J. Nast and S. M. Roberts (eds), Thresholds in Feminist Geography. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield. Namaste, K. (1996) Genderbashing: sexuality, gender and the regulation of public space.
London: Routledge. Nairn, K. (1997) Hearing from quiet students: the politics of silence and voice in geography classrooms. In J. P. Jones III, H. J. Nast and S. M. Roberts (eds), Thresholds in Feminist Geography. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield. Namaste, K. (1996) Genderbashing: sexuality, gender and the regulation of public space. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 14, 221–40. Peake, L. (1993) Race and sexuality: challenging the patriarchal structuring of urban social space. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 11, 415–32.