Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 9 of 9 items for :

  • "NATIONALISM" x
  • Gender Studies x
  • Media Studies x
  • All content x
Clear All
Free access

Anastasia Todd

-poynter-deaf-hoh-beauty-vlogger_n_5941160.html ( accessed 28 December 2017 ). McRobbie , Angela . 2009 . The Aftermath of Feminism: Gender, Culture, and Social Change . London : Sage . McRuer , Robert . 2010 . “ Disability Nationalism in Crip Times .” Journal of Literary

Restricted access

Where to from Here?

Emerging Conversations on Girls’ Literature and Girlhood

Dawn Sardella-Ayres and Ashley N. Reese

happens whether the heroines are tomboys ( Proehl 2018 ) or schoolgirls ( Carpan 2009 ). This trajectory underpins our understanding of the girl's bildungsroman . Girls’ Bildungsromane and Nationalism We also rely on Roberta Seelinger Trites

Free access

Anastasia Todd

created the Miss You Can Do It pageant in order to “pass the dream onto someone else.” It is important to note the juxtaposition of the flag, a symbol of US nationalism, with Curran’s narrative of girlhood, overcoming what she describes as her challenge

Free access

Nirmala Erevelles and Xuan Thuy Nguyen

reinforced across historically constructed territories including the Global North and South, this issue sheds light on how (able)nationalism and transnationalism have constructed disabled girls using ableist ideologies that individualize and naturalize

Free access

Thebes Troutman as Traveling Tween

Revising the Family Story

Margaret Steffler

of family, community, and nation at the beginning of the twentieth century as opposed to Thebes, who dismantles beliefs in differentiated and identifiable families, communities, and nationalisms at the beginning of the twenty-first century. In

Free access

Barbara Roche Rico

. 1991 . Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and the Spread of Nationalism . London : Verso . Bennet , Jessica . 2011 . “ What Makes Mean Girls Tick .” The Daily Beast , 11 October . Cabranes , José A . 1979 . Citizenship and the

Restricted access

Lieke Hettinga and Terrance Wooten

experience embodiment as racial gender terror. In doing so, Chen insists that attentiveness to race, nationalism, imperialism, genocide, and colonialism is fundamentally necessary for understanding transgender culture and social identities. Chen thus pushes

Restricted access

Jane M. Kubiesa, Looi van Kessel, Frank Jacob, Robert Wood, and Paul Gordon Kramer

see it as one part in a longer change-over-time study that will contribute to American history more fully. Although the collection focuses on the United States, there are brief nods to trans-nationalism—Amsterdam and Sweden being mentioned in “Wet

Restricted access

Andrew J. Webber

. Family Archives “You mustn’t forget who you are.” (The mother’s parting injunction to Lore) If Heimat and Märchen are interdependent resources for the ideology of German nationalism and the sense of exclusive identification and belonging