Rethinking Representations of Asian Women: Changes, Continuity, and Everyday Life
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Popular Features. New Releases. Description Based on historic and ethnographic approaches, this volume examines how the ideological images of Asian women are produced, circulated, appropriated, and pluralized. Contributors analyze the interactions between the politicized formation of ideological representations and the everyday practices of women who resist and re-contextualize these images.
Product details Format Hardback pages Dimensions x x Review Text "This book is a richly textured account of the lives of Asian women narrated as heterogeneous fragments.
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From revolutionary mothers in North Korea, Jeju female divers, Japanese wives of Pakistani men learning 'authentic' Islam, to low-caste women in Nepal, the chapters in the book illuminate the multiple different ways that the interplay between representations of women and women's practices may reinforce, slip past, or collide with each other.
Yeoh, National University of Singapore "This book offers a breathtakingly panoramic view of increasingly transnational lives of women in today's Asia. It follows these women's extraordinary journeys in caring eyes and celebrates new sites of intimacy and bonds of solidarity that are created along the way. In doing so, it cautiously prepares an image of Asia that is more open and interconnected than in the past but which, nevertheless, is not oblivious to the histories of coerced movement and displacement. These are freely available in downloadable format via the blog www.
More information on the event and the procedure of registration can be found in the invitation below:. Cleveringa lecture Invitation These stories are told from the perspective of people with disabilities and brought in an accessible way. Deaf Child is a documentary film by Alex de Ronde in which he portrays the life of his son, a charismatic young man who happens to be deaf. Octavian E. Robinson St. Catherine University , Construction of deaf culture in the US, 19 th th century.
A socio-historical approach to disability in Romania. Filip Herza Charles University , Socialist humanism between a promise of social improvement and commitment to normative social order: Integration of Roma and people with disabilities in ss Czechoslovakia. Nathanje Dijkstra Utrecht University , Making up disability? Disability benefit legislation and disability identity formation in cases of traumatic neurosis in the Netherlands Erwin Dijkstra Leiden University , Governing identities: Interactions between institutional assumptions and the identity of the impaired.
This will take place at the Hortus, which is located near the conference venue. Tsakas AUTh , K. Kavoulakos AUTh , From charity to social welfare: Blind people struggle for their rights in post-dictatorial Greece — Natalia Magdalena Pamula University at Buffalo , Bodies in motion: Disability, work, and masculinity in Polish s and s young adult literature.
A growing body of literature sheds light on different assumptions about identity as a concept that is as much related to expressions of individuality and subjectivity as it is to specific social groups, typically described as outsiders on the margins of society and the political mainstream.
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Various groups like women, ethnic minorities, queer or elderly have strategically used identity as a tool for creating a common culture and gaining agency to bring about social change Bernstein Against current discussions — are identity politics still valuable, and if not, what could be the way forward for political organizing as well as more personal processes of emancipation — this workshop wants to delve into disability as an identity. How did these differing identities of disability come about? And of equal importance, in which ways did disability not become an identity?see
Books received - - Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute - Wiley Online Library
What kinds of identity formation processes can we detect in different societal contexts as well as cultural settings, and do these follow comparable or diverging trajectories? Botswana is different from the United States or France. What have historical examples beyond the dominance of Anglo-Saxon narratives to offer to the thriving field of disability studies? We welcome original proposals that analyse the history of disability perceptions, expressions and identity formation processes within, beyond and across nation states and different cultural settings.
The workshop is not confined in focus to any region, but encourages studies on areas that remain underrepresented in disability history, in particular Eastern Europe and the Global South. A publication is envisaged on the basis of a selection of the papers presented during the workshop. However, the willingness to contribute to the publication is not a precondition for participation. Applications are invited from historians and scholars from related fields working on the nexus of disability and identity at any stage of their careers and with diverse geographical backgrounds.
We aim at providing an informal setting in which selected participants will present their research up to 20 minutes and engage in an open exchange of ideas and perspectives. If you wish to participate in the workshop, please send an abstract of about words and a short CV no later than 1 November to the following email address: rethinkingdisability hum.
Questions to the organizers can be sent using the same address. Notification of acceptance will be given by the end of November The conference will take place at Leiden University, in close vicinity to Amsterdam Airport Schiphol. Catering will be offered to all selected participants at no cost, but participants will be expected to cover their own travel and accommodation expenses. If you have any specific accessibility requirements, please let us know and we will do our best to accommodate such requests.
A small number of bursaries might be available on a competitive basis, an opportunity particularly intended for junior scholars and those without research funds from their own institutions. Please indicate when submitting your abstract if you would like to be considered for subsidy.
The Call for Papers can be downloaded in pdf-format here. For the International Convention of Asian Scholars ICAS 11, July , Leiden The Netherlands we aim to organize a panel in which we explore the question how postcolonial thought could further inspire the writing of disability histories in Asia.
In disability studies it is not Europe which is placed in this dominant position, but the Anglo-Saxon disability rights movement. The beginning of this movement is often situated in the s and its main achievements are considered to be the development of the so-called social model of disability and the claim of equal rights. Until today the Anglo-Saxon movement is inspiring disability activists and scholars worldwide and is considered as an exemplary movement — as becomes e. Literature in disability studies frequently implies that developments in disability policy took place first in the Anglo-Saxon context and only then elsewhere, or that the Anglo-Saxon disability rights movement is at least a yardstick against which to measure progress.