Nadine T. Fernandez, Nadine.Fernandez@esc.edu
Katie Nelson, email@example.com
This textbook will take a regional approach to examining gendered lives from a social science perspective (primarily anthropological). Chapters will highlight individual contributor’s research, contextualizing their findings within specific geographic regions. Chapters will also feature short project/people profiles that highlight the work of community or political leaders, non-governmental organizations, or local projects that address gender related issues in a specific location.
*This form requires a Google login. If you prefer not to submit via the form, please email your responses to each proposal question, and the supporting documents to Nadine.Fernandez@esc.edu and Katie Nelson, firstname.lastname@example.org
Introduction: Key Concepts
South Asia: Introducing the Region
Alba Castellsagué & Sílvia Carrasco, Universitat Autònoma of Barcelona
Nepal ‘The city’ and ‘the easy life’. Work and Gender among Sherpa in Nepal.
Dannah Dennis & Abha Lal, NYU Shanghai
Policing the Border by Policing Women’s Bodies: Gender, Nationalism, and Nepal’s Citizenship Laws
Ina Goel, The Chinese University of Hong Kong
Third Gender, Kinship, India Understanding family and kinship through hijra or ‘third’ gender community in India
Hemangini Gupta, National Institute of Advanced Studies
Lynn Kwiatkowski, Colorado State University
Women’s Shelter in Hanoi
Nolwazi Ncube, University of Cape Town
South Asia Profile
Latin America & the Caribbean: Introducing the Region
Heidi Härkönen, University of Helsinki
Quinceañeras: Girls’ Coming-of-Age Parties in Contemporary Havana, Cuba
Natasha Mortley, University of the West Indies
Jamaican realities of masculinities and sexuality
Ashley Kistler, Rollins College
Q’eqchi’-Maya Market Women in the Global Economy: Family, Tradition, and Memory in Capitalist Exchange
Melanie Medeiros, SUNY Geneseo
An Intersectional Analysis of Black Masculinity in Northeast Brazil
Emily Wentzell, University of Iowa
Being a good Mexican man by embracing “erectile dysfunction”
Holly Dygert, Northeastern University
“Oportunidades” Program in Mexico
Serena Cosgrove, Seattle University
Women’s Efforts to End Gender-Based Violence in Guatemala
NORTH AMERICA/EUROPE (GLOBAL NORTH)
North America/Europe/Global North: Introducing the Region
Nathan Dawthorne, U Western Ontario
Male sex work: Intersections of Gender and Sexuality
Elsa Mescoli, CEDEM – FaSS – University of Liège
Intersectionality and Muslim women in Belgium
Elizabeth Perez Marquez, Universidad de Guadalajara
Becoming a man and a father: Dilemmas of fathering from a distance (Mexicans in USA)
Susan Tratner, SUNY Empire State College
The backstage of postmodern mothering
Sarah Quick, Cottey College
Kathleen Steinhauer: First Nations Activist in the Shadows
Dr. Nadine T. Fernandez is a cultural anthropologist and professor in the Social Science & Public Affairs Department at SUNY Empire State College. She has BA in Urban Studies and History from the University of Pennsylvania, and a Masters and PhD in Cultural Anthropology from the University of California, Berkeley. She has over 20 years of experience teaching traditional and non-traditional students in the classroom and online, and has recently begun creating and using Open Educational Resources (OERs) in her courses. Her research examines migration, race and gender relations in Cuba. In 2015 she received the SUNY Chancellor’s Award for Excellence in Scholarship and Creative Activities. Her publications include: Revolutionizing Romance: interracial couples in contemporary Cuba (Rutgers University Press 2010); an edited book (with Christian Groes) Intimate Mobilities: sexual economies, marriage and migration in a disparate world (Berghahn Books 2018); and several book chapters and journal articles.
Katie Nelson is an instructor of anthropology at Inver Hills Community College. Her research focuses on identity, belonging and citizenship(s) among migrant and undocumented populations in the U.S., Mexico and Morocco. She is particularly interested in examining how migrants forge a sense of identity and belonging in the contexts of national discourses that problematize their presence.
She received her BA in Anthropology and Latin American Studies from Macalester College, her MA in Anthropology from the University of California, Santa Barbara, an MA in Education and Instructional Technology from the University of Saint Thomas and her Ph.D. in socio-cultural anthropology from CIESAS Occidente, Guadalajara, Mexico.
Dr. Nelson serves as the Online Content Editor for the Teaching and Learning Anthropology Journal. She is also a managing editor for Explorations: An Open Invitation to Biological Anthropology, a forthcoming open access textbook. She recently authored a chapter in Perspectives: An Open Access to Cultural Anthropology, an open access textbook.