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Judith Lorber

Gender and Society 25 (3):355-359 (2011)

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  1. Women in the Latin American Development Process.Christine E. Bose & Edna Acosta-Belén - 1995 - Temple University Press.
    The role of gender and politics in the ever-changing goals and effects of development.
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  • The Social Construction of Gender.Judith Lorber & Susan A. Farrell - 1991
  • Doing Gender.Don H. Zimmerman & Candace West - 1987 - Gender and Society 1 (2):125-151.
    The purpose of this article is to advance a new understanding of gender as a routine accomplishment embedded in everyday interaction. To do so entails a critical assessment of existing perspectives on sex and gender and the introduction of important distinctions among sex, sex category, and gender. We argue that recognition of the analytical independence of these concepts is essential for understanding the interactional work involved in being a gendered person in society. The thrust of our remarks is toward theoretical (...)
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  • Bargaining with Patriarchy.Deniz Kandiyoti - 1988 - Gender and Society 2 (3):274-290.
    This article argues that systematic comparative analyses of women's strategies and coping mechanisms lead to a more culturally and temporally grounded understanding of patriarchal systems than the unqualified, abstract notion of patriarchy encountered in contemporary feminist theory. Women strategize within a set of concrete constraints, which I identify as patriarchal bargains. Different forms of patriarchy present women with distinct “rules of the game” and call for different strategies to maximize security and optimize life options with varying potential for active or (...)
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  • The Development of Feminist Consciousness Among Asian American Women.Esther Ngan-Ling Chow - 1987 - Gender and Society 1 (3):284-299.
    This article examines the social circumstances, both current and past, that have affected the development and transformation of feminist consciousness among Asian American women. Gender, race, class, and culture all influenced the relative lack of participation of Asian American women in the mainstream feminist movement in the United States. It concludes that Asian American women have to come to terms with their multiple identities and define feminist issues from multiple dimensions. By incorporating race, class, and cultural issues along with gender (...)
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  • From the Editor.Judith Lorber - 1990 - Gender and Society 4 (4):445-450.
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  • A Whole New World:: Remaking Masculinity in the Context of the Environmental Movement.Robert W. Connell - 1990 - Gender and Society 4 (4):452-478.
    The impact of feminism on men has produced both backlash and attempts to reconstruct masculinity. The Australian environmental movement, strongly influenced by countercultural ideas, is a case in which feminist pressure has produced significant attempts at change among men. These are explored through life-history interviews founded on a practice-based theory of gender. Six life histories are traced through three dialectical moments: engagement with hegemonic masculinity; separation focused on an individualized remaking of the self, involving an attempt to undo oedipal masculinization; (...)
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  • From the Editor.Judith Lorber - 1990 - Gender and Society 4 (2):133-138.
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  • From the Editor.Judith Lorber - 1987 - Gender and Society 1 (3):235-238.
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  • Bringing the Men Back In:: Sex Differentiation and the Devaluation of Women's Work.Barbara F. Reskin - 1988 - Gender and Society 2 (1):58-81.
    To reduce sex differences in employment outcomes, we must examine them in the context of the sex-gender hierarchy. The conventional explanation for wage gap—job segregation—is incorrect because it ignores men's incentive to preserve their advantages and their ability to do so by establishing the rules that distribute rewards. The primary method through which all dominant groups maintain their hegemony is by differentiating the subordinate group and defining it as inferior and hence meriting inferior treatment. My argument implies that neither sex-integrating (...)
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  • Intimate Relationships From a Microstructural Perspective:: Men Who Mother.Barbara J. Risman - 1987 - Gender and Society 1 (1):6-32.
    This article argues that individuals paradigms have predominated social scientific explanations for gendered behavior in intimate relationships but that a microstructural paradigm adds necessary additional information. The results of a study designed to test the relative strengths of individualist and microstructural explanations for “mothering behavior” are presented. The microstructural hypothesis is that single fathers will adopt parental behavior that more closely resembles that of women who mother than that of married fathers. Parenting behaviors of single fathers, single mothers, married parents (...)
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  • The Development of Chicana Feminist Discourse, 1970-1980.Alma M. Garcia - 1989 - Gender and Society 3 (2):217-238.
    The years between 1970 and 1980 represented a formative period in the development of Chicana feminist thought in the United States. During this period, Chicana feminists addressed the specific issues affecting Chicanas as women of color in the United States. As a result of their collective efforts in struggling against racial, class, and gender oppression, Chicana feminists developed an ideological discourse that addressed three major issues. These were the relationship between Chicana feminism and the ideology of cultural nationalism, feminist baiting (...)
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  • From the Editor.Judith Lorber - 1987 - Gender and Society 1 (4):355-357.
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