8 edition of Sisterhood, feminisms, and power found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Obioma Nnaemeka.|
|Contributions||Nnaemeka, Obioma, 1948-|
|LC Classifications||HQ1788 .S57 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 513 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||513|
|ISBN 10||0865434387, 0865434395|
|LC Control Number||97019965|
Diagnosing intra-female antagonism occasioned by the struggle for limited power that counteracts female-bonding, sisterhood still reigns as the contributors focus on the same goal of ending female subordination and other forms of discrimination. -- Professor Chinyere G. Okafor, Ph.D. Chair, Department of Women's Studies & Religion. --See also: E-Book; Gendering African social spaces: women, power, and cultural expressions. Edited by Toyin Falola, Wanjala S. Nasong'o. Durham, North Carolina: Carolina Academic Press,  Gendering ethnicity in African women's lives. Edited by Jan Bender Shetler. Madison, Wisconsin: The University of Wisconsin Press, See also.
In Cheating on the Sisterhood: Infidelity and Feminism, Lauren Rosewarne’s details her own personal struggles as a willing participant in an illicit relationship that resulted in another woman's devastation, as well as her own. It is a political look at the motivations that fuel situations of betrayal and the justifications one provides oneself from the inside. Stanlie M. James is chair of the Afro-American Studies Department and professor of African American studies and women's studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. She is a coeditor of Theorizing Black Feminisms. Claire C. Robertson is professor of history and women's studies at the Ohio State University and the author of Trouble Showed the Way: Women, Men, and Trade in the Nairobi Area.
Books shelved as feminism: We Should All Be Feminists by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, The Handmaid's Tale by Margaret Atwood, Bad Feminist by Roxane Gay, Me. in Emergent Feminisms and the Challenge to Post-Feminist Media Culture. Edited by Jessalyn Keller and Maureen Ryan. (forthcoming) Playing with America’s Doll: Cultural Analysis of the American Girl Collection. Published by Palgrave MacMillan. () “Moving from Sisterhood to Girl Power" in APA Handbook on the Psychology of Women.
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"Edited with skill and commitment, Sisterhood, feminism and Power underscores the fact that feminisms in Africa are feminisms from politics, economics and religions.
One cannot stress enough the relevance and import of this volume that adroitly links the Format: Paperback. This volume, which gathers prominent scholars, feminists, womanists, and creative writers from Africa and the African Diaspora, engages with candor and vigor issues and conflicts in feminism and.
This volume, which gathers prominent scholars, feminists, womanists, and creative writers from Africa and the African Diaspora, engages with candor and power book vigor issues and conflicts in feminism and black women studies - feminism and womanism debates, sisterhood and power struggles, research and documentation questions, elite and grass roots women relationship, urban and rural dichotomy.
Sisterhood Feminisms And Power From Africa To The Diaspora Sisterhood Feminisms And Power From Africa To The Diaspora When people should go to the books stores, search commencement by shop, shelf by shelf, it is essentially problematic.
This is Page 1/ File Type PDF Sisterhood Feminisms And Power From Africa To The Diaspora why we offer the. Sisterhood, feminisms, and power: from Africa to the diaspora / edited by Obioma Nnaemeka.
Buy Sisterhood, Feminisms And Power In Africa by Obioma Nnaemeka from Waterstones today. Click and Collect from your local Waterstones or get FREE UK delivery on orders over £ Buy Sisterhood, Feminisms And Feminisms In Africa: From Africa to the Diaspora by Nnaemeka, Obioma (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on Sisterhood : Paperback. In addition to many national/international speaking engagements, she has also been invited to contribute articles/book chapters on the subject in numerous other publications, including Sisterhood, Feminisms, and Power: From Africa to the Diaspora (Africa World Press,Obioma Nnaemeka, editor); Out of the Revolution: The Development of.
2 A.A. Aidoo, “African Women Today” in Sisterhood Feminisms & Power: From Africa to the Diaspora, O. Nnaemeka, ed. (Trenton, New Jersey: Africa Wide Press, ). 3 O. Oyewumi,African Woman and Feminism: Reflecting on the Politics of Sisterhood, (Trenton New Jersey: Africa World Press Inc, ).
Aidoo, A. The African woman today. In O. Nnaemeka (Ed.), Sisterhood: Feminisms and Africa to the Diaspora (pp. 39–50). Trenton, NJ: Africa.
Wells, Julia, “Maternal Politics in Organizing Black South African Women: The Historical Lessons,” in Nnaemeka (Ed.), Sisterhood Feminisms and Power: From Africa to the Diaspora, – Trenton, NJ: African World Press, Inc. Google Scholar. The free AfricaBib App for Android is available here. Book: Title: Sisterhood, Feminisms, and Power: From Africa to the Diaspora.
Ifi Amadiume Preface (p 1 - 10) in: I. Amadiume: Male Daughters, Female Husbands, Zed Books Nnaemeka, Obioma “Mapping African Feminisms” in Obioma Nnaemeka (ed) Sisterhood, Feminisms and Power: From Africa to the Diaspora, Trenton, NJ: Africa World Press, pp This volume, which gathers prominent scholars, feminists, womanists, and creative writers from Africa and the African Diaspora, engages with candor and vigor issues and conflicts in feminism and black women studies - feminism and womanism debates, sisterhood and power struggles, research and documentation questions, elite and grassroots women relationship, urban and rural dichotomy, African.
In book: Under the gaze: Centering Black feminist discourse in the Canadian feminist landscape (pp) Publisher: Inanna Publications; Editors: N.N. Wane, N. Massaquoi. Sisterhood "Sisterhood" is a primary term that separates transfeminism from mainstream second-wave feminism.
According to critics, "sisterhood" as a term evokes the idea that patriarchy and its tactics are so universal that the most important experiences of women everywhere are equivalent. Inspired by the idealism of the civil rights movement, the women who launched the radical second wave of the feminist movement believed, as a bedrock principle, in universal sisterhood and color-blind democracy.
Their hopes, however, were soon dashed. To this day, the failure to create an integrated movement remains a sensitive and contested issue. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. Sisterhood, feminisms, and power: from Africa to the diaspora in.
Jessalynn Keller is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Communication, Media & Film at the University of Calgary, is author of Girls’ Feminist Blogging in a Postfeminist Age (Routledge ) and co-editor of Emergent Feminisms: Complicating a Postfeminist Media Culture (Routledge ).Her research on feminist digital cultures, girls’ media, and celebrity has been.
In Power Interrupted, Sylvanna M. Falcón redirects the conversation about UN-based feminist activism toward UN forums on analysis of UN antiracism spaces, in particular the World Conference against Racism, Racial Discrimination, Xenophobia, and Related Intolerance in Durban, South Africa, considers how a race and gender intersectionality approach broadened Author: Sylvanna M.
Falcón. "Self-Naming and Self-Defining: An Agenda for Survival," in Sisterhood, Feminisms and Power, Obioma Nneameka, Editor, New Jersey: Africa World Press,pp. – "Africana Womanism and the Critical Need for Africana Theory and Thought," in The Western Journal of Black Studies, Vol.
21, No. 2, Summerpp. 79–Obioma Nnaemeka, Chancellor’s Professor, Indiana University–Purdue University Indianapolis, and author of Sisterhood, Feminisms and Power: From Africa to the Diaspora. Jack and Margaret Sweet Endowed Professor of History at Michigan State University, is the award-winning author of six books, including Farmers, Traders, Warriors.There is a pretence to a homogeneity of experience covered by the word “sisterhood” that does not in fact exist (Audre Lorde, Age, Race, Class, and Sex: Redefining Difference,p) Amos and Parmar () provided a stern critique of ‘imperial feminism’, urging Western feminism to face up to its inherent racism and racial.