Trans-Status Subjects: Gender in the Globalization of South and Southeast Asia
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BeschreibungEssays consider the relationship of gender, time, and space to globalization, describing conditions under which South and Southeast Asians can resist the attempted erasure of their spaces and histories.
InhaltsverzeichnisIntroduction: Marking Times and Territories 1: Figuring Genders in Colony and Nation: Native and Foreign Designing Woman, Designing North Borneo Susan Morgan The Cordon Sanitaire: Mobility and Space in the Regulation of Colonial Prostitution (British Burma, Hong Kong, Singapore) Philippa Levine Feminizing the City: Gender and Space in Colonial Columbo Nihal Perera Failure of the Imaginary: Gendered Excess of the Indonesian Nation Sylvia Tiwon Gender, Paradoxical Space, and Critical Spectatorship in Vietnamese Film: The Works of Dang Nhat Minh Kathryn McMahon 2: Transporting Genders Between Village and City: Representations and Resistances Traveling High and Low: Verticality, Social Position, and the Making of Pahari Genders Karen Gaul Nurturing, Gender Ideologies, and Bangkok's Foodscapes GiseleYasmeen Place and Displacement: Figuring the Thai Village Andrew McRae The City Between the Global State: Architecture and the People in Singapore's Gendered Imaginations Esha Niyogi 3; Gendering Local-Global Circuits: Labor, Capital, and Subjects of Social Change South Asian Women in the Gulf: Families and Futures Reconfigured Karen Leonard Diasporic Belonging and Alienness: Selected Indian American Cultural Expression Ketu Katrak Jewish Diaspora in Colonial Spaces: Negotiating Identity and Forging Community Jael Silliman Unruly Subjects: Cornelia Sorabji and Ravinder Randhawa Sonita Sarker Immigrant Dreams and Nightmares: South Asian Domestic Workers in North America in a Time of Global Mobility Anannya Bhattacharjee Contributor's Addresses and E-Mails
PortraitSonita Sarker is Chair and Associate Professor of Women's and Gender Studies and Associate Professor of English at Macalester College in St. Paul, Minnesota.Esha Niyogi De teaches English and Women's Studies at the University of California, Los Angeles.
Pressestimmen"[T]heoretically rich ... [T]hese essays raise provocative questions for educational and theoretical inquiry into dominant historical narratives and the relationships between place, identity and custom. This volume also offers us fresh ways to think about the historical production of gender, race and class ideologies and the role of nostalgia in defining place and subjectivity."--Clarissa Adamson, Anthropological Quarterly "Any book bringing a sophisticated array of feminist, poststructuralist and post-colonial theoretical approaches to the intellectually conservative field of Southeast Asian Studies has to be seen as a welcome arrival. Sonita Sarker and Esha Niyogi De have done just this in a collection which employs the concept of 'trans-status subjectivity' to capture the diverse and contradictory experience of South and Southeast Asians in the face of globalization."--Ashley Carruthers, Jourhnal of Southeast Asian Studies "The book covers an exceptional array of material... Supported by rich ethnographic data, each essay is a fascinating read and is a good reminder of the complex diversity in conceptualizations of gender in globalizing South and Southeast Asia."--Amanda Cahill, Asia Pacific Journal of Anthropology "[I]mpressive variety of contributions... [T]he volume would be a useful addition to libraries on gender in contemporary South and Southeast Asia, as well as a rich resource for graduate teaching in both Asian Studies and Gender Studies."--Deirdre McKay, Sojourn "[A]n important contribution... Trans-Status Subjects brings together a pertinent, timely, and intellectually provocative set of discussions... [R]emarkable."--Srirupa Prasad, Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East Listed in Cultural Critique, Women's Review of Books, Journal of Asian History, Feminist Academic Press column, Women's Studies.
Untertitel: Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: DUKE UNIV PR
Erscheinungsdatum: November 2002
Seitenanzahl: 344 Seiten