of women’s modernization in the Kemalist regime which, as I show below, played a part in both the validation of the political power of Kemalism and the defense of its political ideology. I employ the concept of paternalism because I propose that it
Pınar Melis Yelsalı Parmaksız
Race, gender, and the double bind of domestic work in the Eastern Cape
served as a vernacular idiom “to condemn work and domestic arrangements that hide in their paternalism unacceptable degrees of exploitation” ( Englund 2013: 248 ). As a form of cannibalism, such employers fed on other people's life chances ( Nyamnjoh 2018
Projecting False Memories
This article offers a critical exploration of social studies textbooks and allied curriculum materials used in New South Wales primary schools between 1930 and 1960, and of the way in which these texts positioned, discussed, and assessed Aboriginal Australians. With reference to European commitments to Enlightenment philosophies and social Darwinian views of race and culture, the author argues that Aboriginal peoples were essentialized via a discourse of paternalism and cultural and biological inferiority. Thus othered in narratives of Australian identity and national progress, Aboriginal Australians were ascribed a role as marginalized spectators or as a primitive and disappearing anachronism.
A Politico-Anthropological Approach
Ferenc Bódi and Ralitsa Savova
something was amiss, but no one behaved as if they were aware of it ( Hankiss 1990 ). The Sociocultural Impact of Paternalism The most important medium in this sociocultural reality was political power or influence, and at the end of the hierarchal
Sderot and Sha’ar Hanegev
alleged transition from ‘paternalism’ to ‘partnership’ (Ben-Horin 1983) in areas including, but not limited to, education and welfare. The assumption was that the kibbutzim needed to minimize the separation between their communities and Sderot in order not
Paternalism and Masculinity on the Republican Right in Interwar France, 1919-1939
"Des Hommes et des citoyens: Paternalism and Masculinity on the Republican Right in Interwar France, 1919-1939," explores the masculine ideals of France's three main right-of-centre republican parties during the interwar period: the Fédération républicaine, the Parti démocrate populaire, and the Alliance démocratique. These parties desired men to be determined, principled, inflexible, respectable, hard-working, selfless, paternalist, republican and nationalist, and to father as many legitimate children as possible. Moreover, a discourse of paternalism pervaded the republican right's rhetoric and ideology, thereby providing the basis for many of its policies, as well as an obstacle to those, including feminists, who wished to challenge the status quo. This paternalism was consonant with the parties' class position and commingled with a masculine conception of citizenship that underlay the parties' principles and obstructed proponents of women's suffrage.
In the aftermath of unification, the loss of job security and other forms of social support under East Germany's comprehensive (if increasingly inefficient and corrupt) system of welfare state paternalism, coupled with a newfound dependence on West German financial largesse, not only disoriented former East Germans, but also led to pressures on them to repress their past experiences of solidarity and distinctiveness. Schultze Gets the Blues, the critically acclaimed box office hit from director Michael Schorr, relates the story of a retired mineworker and accordionist for a town band in the economic backwaters of eastern Germany who undergoes a lifechanging conversion to the Cajun folk music of Zydeco. Drawing from Joseph Roach's notion of surrogation and Cornel West's articulation of an African-American tragic sensibility, this article casts Schultze in the role of a postunification mediating figure reconciling East German solidarity and localism with West German individualism and multiculturalism.
Francisca de Haan
innovative contribution in the field of Turkish women’s and gender history: Pinar Melis Yelsali Parmaksiz’s article about “Paternalism, Modernization, and the Gender Regime in Turkey.” Yelsali Parmaksiz argues that whereas scholarship about Turkish twentieth
Alexandra Délano Alonso, Abou Farman, Anne McNevin, and Miriam Ticktin
A call for equality Care Love Always incomplete Sanctuary Risks Becoming … Humanitarianism Charity Paternalism Defensiveness Containment Confinement Limiting A Fortress A Prison Compiled by Alexandra Délano Alonso
When the Light Is Fire: Maasai Schoolgirls in Contemporary Kenya
development discourses play out specifically in the Maasai culture governed by paternalism and pastoralism. Switzer argues that schoolgirlhood represents an avenue for the production of a new kind of gendered personhood outside of the previous binary of girl