Gendering Hong Kong
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Gendering Hong Kong by Anita Kit-wa Chan

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Published by Oxford University Press in Hong Kong .
Written in English


  • Women

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesXianggang xing bie lun shu :
Statementedited by Anita Kit-wa Chan and Wong Wai-ling = Xianggang xing bie lun shu : cong shu, bu gong, cha yi, yue jie / Chen Jiehua, Wang Huiling bian
SeriesXianggang du ben xi lie, Xianggang du ben xi lie
LC ClassificationsHQ1781 .G46 2004
The Physical Object
Paginationxxxix, 772 p. :
Number of Pages772
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24802873M
ISBN 100195929713
ISBN 109780195929713
LC Control Number2009374772

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Mar 02,  · If the past, present, and future of Taiwanese feminism and gender practices are to be taken seriously academically and not oversimplified, or misrepresented, by the experiences of those in Mainland China (though it is undeniable that Taiwan does share a Confucian background with other Chinese communities), the title of our book, (En)Gendering. Gendering Postsocialism explores changes in gendered norms and expectations in Eastern Europe and Eurasia after the fall of the Berlin Wall. The dismantlement of state socialism in these regions triggered monumental shifts in their economic landscape, the involvement of their welfare states in social citizenship and, crucially, their established gender norms and relations, all contributing to Brand: Routledge. The Hong Kong government's failure to win the day on the Asian Games bid was a result partly of a concern by the public and politicians that it had not previously demonstrated a genuine commitment. In a century torn by violent civil uprisings, civilian bombings, and genocides, war has been an immediate experience for both soldiers and civilians, for both women and men.

May 01,  · Expanding on the issues she originally explored in her classic work, Gender in International Relations, J. Ann Tickner focuses her distinctively feminist approach on new issues of the international relations agenda since the end of the Cold War, such as ethnic conflict and other new security issues, globalizations, democratization, and human rights. Aug 01,  · Gendering Global Conflict also calls attention to understudied spaces that can be sites of war, such as the workplace, the household, and even the bedroom. Her findings show gender to be a linchpin of even the most tedious and seemingly bland tactical and logistical decisions in violent conflict. This book considers gender perspectives on the ‘smart’ turn in urban and transport planning to effect-ively provide ‘mobility for all’ while simultaneously attending to the goal of creating green and inclusive cities. It deals with the conceptualisation, design, planning, and execution of. Jan 13,  · Ng, Catherine W., and Evelyn G.H. Ng. “The Concept of State Feminism and the Case for Hong Kong.” In Gendering Hong Kong, edited by Anita Kit-wa Chan and Wong Wai-ling, 93– Hong Kong: Oxford University Press. Google ScholarAuthor: Linda Chelan Li, Iris Chui Ping Kam.

Summary. Gendering Theory in Marketing and Consumer Research showcases state-of-the-art scholarship on gender in the field of marketing and consumer research. The book presents seven original contributions by a group of internationally renowned academics, who take up the task of theorising gender and gendering theory in new ways, accommodating recent intersectional, material-discursive, . Religion, Gender, and the Public Sphere book. Religion, Gender, and the Public Sphere. DOI link for Religion, Gender, and the Public Sphere. Gendering Religious Capital: A Case Study of Female Mainland Chinese Migrants in Hong Sam Wong. Transphobia encompasses a range of negative attitudes, feelings or actions toward transgender or transsexual people, or toward transsexuality. Transphobia can include fear, aversion, hatred, violence, anger, or discomfort felt or expressed towards people who do not conform to . Gendering Chinese Religion marks the emergence of a subfield on women, gender, and religion in China studies. Ranging from the medieval period to the present day, this volume departs from the conventional and often male-centered categorization of Chinese religions .