The Palgrave Handbook of Gender and Development: Critical Engagements in Feminist Theory and Practice

Editor/Author Harcourt, Wendy
Publication Year: 2016
Publisher: Macmillan Publishers Ltd

Single-User Purchase Price: $210.00
Unlimited-User Purchase Price: $315.00
ISBN: 978-1-349-57697-5
Category: Social Sciences - Women, Gender, & Sexuality Studies
Image Count: 24
Book Status: Available
Table of Contents

With original and engaging contributions, this Handbook confirms feminist scholarship in development studies as a vibrant research field. It reveals the diverse ways that feminist theory and practice inform and shape gender analysis and development policies, bridging generations of feminists from different institutions, disciplines and regions.

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Table of Contents

  • List of Figures and Tables
  • Acknowledgements
  • Foreword: Raewyn Connell
  • Notes on Contributors
  • Introduction: Dilemmas, Dialogues, Debates: Wendy Harcourt
  • Section I Gender, Power, Decoloniality
  • 1.0 The Coloniality of Gender: Maria Lugones
  • 1.1 On Gender and Its ‘Otherwise’: Catherine Walsh
  • 1.2 Gender and Equivocation: Notes on Decolonial Feminist Translations: Claudia de Lima Costa
  • 1.3 The Coloniality of Gender as a Radical Critique of Developmentalism: Rosalba Icaza and Rolando Vázquez
  • Section II Institutions, Policies, Governmentality
  • 2.0 Mainstreaming Gender or “Streaming” Gender Away: Feminists Marooned in the Development Business: Maitrayee Mukhopadhyay
  • 2.1 Mainstream(ing) Has Never Run Clean, Perhaps Never Can: Gender in the Main/Stream of Development: Sara de Jong
  • 2.2 Beyond Binaries: Strategies for a 21st-Century Gender Equality Agenda: Aruna Rao and Joanne Sandler
  • 2.3 Gender Mainstreaming: Views of a Post-Beijing Feminist: Anouka van Eerdewijk
  • 2.4 ‘Mainstreaming Gender or “Streaming” Gender Away’ Revisited: Maitrayee Mukhopadhyay
  • Section III Globalization, Care, Economic Justice
  • 3.0 Gendered Well-Being. Globalization, Women's Health and Economic Justice: Reflections Post-September 11: Rosalind P. Petchesky
  • 3.1 Reclaiming Gender and Economic Justice in the Era of Corporate Takeover: Alexandra Garita
  • 3.2 Rethinking Care and Economic Justice with Third-World Sexworkers: Debolina Dutta
  • 3.3 This Solidarity of Sisters: Rosalind P. Petchesky
  • Section IV Gender, Science, Ecology
  • 4.0 Rooted Networks, Webs of Relation, and the Power of Situated Science: Bringing the Models Back Down to Earth in Zambrana: Dianne Rocheleau
  • 4.1 Being and Knowing Differently in Living Worlds: Rooted Networks and Relational Webs in Indigenous Geographies: Padini Nirmal
  • 4.2 Responding to Technologies of ‘Fixing’ ‘Nuisance’ Webs of Relation in the Mozambican Woodlands: Ingrid L. Nelson
  • 4.3 Dianne Rocheleau: The Feminist Political Ecology Legacy and Beyond: Lyla Mehta
  • 4.4 Crossing Boundaries: Points of Encounter with People and Worlds ‘Otherwise’: Dianne Rocheleau
  • Section V Livelihoods, Place, Community
  • 5.0 Building Community Economies: Women and the Politics of Place: J. K. Gibson-Graham
  • 5.1 Seeing Diversity, Multiplying Possibility: My Journey from Post-feminism to Post-development with J. K. Gibson-Graham: Kelly Dombroski
  • 5.2 Retooling Our Political Imaginations through a Feminist Politics of Economic Difference: Michal Osterweil
  • 5.3 Cuban ‘Co-ops’ and Wanigela ‘Wantoks’: Engaging with Diverse Economic Practices, in Place: Yvonne Underhill-Sem
  • 5.4 ‘Optimism’, Place and the Possibility of Transformative Politics: J. K. Gibson-Graham
  • Section VI Gender, Race, Intersectionality
  • 6.0 Power, Intersectionality and the Politics of Belonging: Nira Yuval-Davis
  • 6.1 Towards an Ethics of Care: Response to ‘Power, Intersectionality and the Politics of Belonging’: Aili Mari Tripp
  • 6.2 Towards a Broader Scope and More Critical Frame for Intersectional Analysis: Susan Paulson
  • 6.3 Murals and Mirrors: Imprisoned Women and the Politics of Belonging: Marisa Belausteguigoitia-Rius
  • 6.4 A Dialogical Conversation: A Response to the Responses: Nira Yuval-Davis
  • Section VII Violence, Militarism, Conflict
  • 7.0 Gendering Insecurities, Informalization and “War Economies”: V. Spike Peterson
  • 7.1 Gendered and Racialized Logics of Insecurity, Development and Intervention: Maryam Khalid
  • 7.2 Economies of Conflict: Reflecting on the (Re)Production of ‘War Economies’: Heather Turcotte
  • 7.3 Effects and Affects: Women in the Post-conflict Moment in Timor-Leste: An Application of V. Spike Peterson's ‘Gendering Insecurities, Informalization and War Economies’: Sara Niner
  • 7.4 Situating, Reflecting, Appreciating: V. Spike Peterson
  • Section VIII Bodies, Sexuality, Queering Development
  • 8.0 Sexuality and the Development Industry: Andrea Cornwall and Susie Jolly
  • 8.1 Redressing the Silofication between Sexuality and Development: A Radical Revisioning: Stella Nyanzi
  • 8.2 Puhngah/Men in Skirts: A Plea for History: Andil Gosine
  • 8.3 Pink Space and the Pleasure Approach to Sexuality and the Development Industry in China: Xiaopei He
  • 8.4 Sexuality and the Development Industry: Reflections Six Years On: Susie Jolly and Andrea Cornwall
  • Section IX Visions, Hopes, Futures
  • 9.0 Feminism as Transformational Politics: Towards Possibilities for Another World: Peggy Antrobus
  • 9.1 Hopes and Struggles for Transformation: Reflections from an Iranian Feminist: Mansoureh Shojaee
  • 9.2 The Future for Women's Struggle for Social Justice and Full Citizenship: A Comprehensive Peace: Shobha Raghuram
  • 9.3 Imagining Feminist Futures: Wendy Harcourt
  • 9.4 Further Reflections: Peggy Antrobus