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Efrat Yerday

This article reviews works of contemporary female artists of Ethiopian origin active in the Israeli art field. I analyse the subjects in their work and argue these artists are presenting their attitudes towards the ‘white gaze’. Though constantly subjected to it by the Israeli hegemony and the Western masculine discourse, they are notably decreasing their consideration of it. They broaden the restricted field of action that seems designated for them and alter its boundaries. Drawing on theorists of gender, postcolonial theory and theory of art, I demonstrate how these artists are promoting an agenda that reflects their lives as black women in Israel. Influenced by recent socio-political changes and a decline in representations of black women on TV and in visual arts, these artworks were increasingly exhibited in solo and group exhibitions.

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‘Coming To Look Alike’

Materializing Affinity in Japanese Foster and Adoptive Care

Kathryn E. Goldfarb

difference, including boundaries between family and non-family and visible markers of otherness, such as ethnicity and race. ‘You Don’t Know from Which Horse the Bone Comes’ My research explores a marginalized and in many ways invisible world of Japanese

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Gamed by the System

Exploring Black Male Youths’ Motivation to Participate in Sports

Deborwah Faulk, Robert A. Bennett III, and James L. Moore III

, Race and At-Risk Urban Youth .” Journal Sport and Social Issues 25 : 339 – 371 . Hartmann , Douglas . 2003 . “ What Can We Learn from Sport if We Take Sport Seriously as a Racial Force? Lessons from C.L.R. James’s Beyond a Boundary .” Ethnic and

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Adolescent Girls with Disabilities in Humanitarian Settings

“I Am Not ‘Worthless’—I Am a Girl with a Lot to Share and Offer”

Emma Pearce, Kathryn Paik, and Omar J. Robles

factors including ethnicity and race, class, religion, age, sexual orientation, and disability also contribute to multiple layers of discrimination ( Moodley and Graham 2015 ; Erevelles and Minear 2010 ; Nguyen and Mitchell 2014 ). Intersectional