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Girls’ Work in a Rural Intercultural Setting

Formative Experiences and Identity in Peasant Childhood

Ana Padawer

’s participation in agrarian work in the daily social construction of contrasting identities. Specifically, I explore the meaning of work for girls as learning that builds their identities as peasants in the contemporary world. Regulatory definitions of children

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Jessica Prioletta

In 2001, in an effort to reform preschool and elementary education, the Québec Ministry of Education implemented the Québec Education Program (QEP), which mandates play in early learning. In 2015, I carried out a study to investigate how this

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Annabel Erulkar and Girmay Medhin

, Powering Up Biruh Tesfa was the name given to a new initiative to expand the project in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia’s capital, focusing attention on measuring learning and health outcomes. The project was expanded to 17 of Addis Ababa’s 116 woredas (districts

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Heather Fitzsimmons Frey

: Ashgate . Neelands , Jonothan , and Bethany Nelson . 2013 . “ Drama, Community and Achievement: Together I’m Someone. ” Pp. 15 – 29 in How Drama Activates Learning: Contemporary Research and Practice , ed. Michael Anderson and Julie Dunn

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Making It Up

Intergenerational Activism and the Ethics of Empowering Girls

Emily Bent

not guarantee access to power or their political empowerment. Instead, girl-activists’ experiences illuminate the paradoxical limits of their exceptional (dis)empowerment. “Calling You Out” or Learning to Play the Game Sierra, a sixteen-year-old first

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Michael R. M. Ward

It is with real pleasure that I introduce this issue of Boyhood Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal (BHS), my first full issue as Editor. The past few months have been a learning curve in terms of the roles and responsibilities expected when editing an international journal, but I am very pleased with what we have to offer here. At a very important and critical time for gender scholars, I want to use this editorial as a general announcement of the editorial change, or addition, in editorship and the future direction, I would like to take the journal in. It is also an opportunity to introduce editorial board members, old and new to the readership and to outline what follows in volume 12, issue 1.

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“For Girls to Feel Safe”

Community Engineering for Sexual Assault Prevention

Day Greenberg and Angela Calabrese Barton

Learning and practice are grounded in historical, physical, and contextual location ( Bright et al. 2013 ). In STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics), sociohistorical narratives about who can develop and succeed in these subjects

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“Stumbling Upon Feminism”

Teenage Girls’ Forays into Digital and School-Based Feminisms

Crystal Kim and Jessica Ringrose

part in a way that separates them from legitimate forms of technology-based learning. Social media is typically understood solely as peer-based interaction and, potentially, as dangerous influence and risk, as well as distraction from academic learning

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Introduction

Theorizing Boys’ Literacies and Boys’ Literatures in Contemporary Times

Garth Stahl and Cynthia Brock

practices can and do change through processes of learning—we see how literacy practices are tied to the enactment of masculinities. The different conceptual approaches that frame the work in these articles illustrate how literacy practices are shaped by

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Sexy Health Carnival

One Small Part of Indigenous Herstory

Alexa Lesperance

could be better equipped to deal with these kinds of things. I also wanted to make sure that we were celebrating our strengths, and learning about sexual health (relationships, birth control, family planning, and self-pleasure, for example) in fun