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April 5, 2017 | Feminist Theory | By admin | 0 Comments

By Lia Bryant

The research of gender in rural areas remains to be in its infancy. so far, there was little exploration of the structure of the numerous and differing ways in which gender is constituted in rural settings. This booklet will position the query of gender, rurality and distinction at its heart. The authors learn theoretical structures of gender and discover the connection among those and rural areas. whereas there were wide debates within the feminist literature approximately gender and the intersection of a number of social different types, rural feminist social scientists haven't begun to theorize what gender capacity in a rural context and the way gender blurs and intersects with different social different types comparable to sexuality, ethnicity, category and (dis)ability. This booklet will use empirical examples from a number study tasks undertaken by means of the authors in addition to illustrations from paintings within the Australasia area, Europe, and the U.S. to discover gender and rurality and their relation to sexuality, ethnicity, type and (dis)ability.

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Extra resources for Gender and Rurality (Routledge International Studies of Women and Place)

Example text

For us, whiteness means we can access fruit and vegetables at a reasonable cost, we can obtain a bank account and credit card, and we can see ourselves mirrored in media representations. These are the ‘routine structures of economic and political life’ that ‘come unreflectively with the territory of being white’ (Duster 2001, 114), and which Bebe tells us are not available to Indigenous rural Australians. Land A few years back, when I worked at APY, I’d seen the maps with all the mining areas marked out, not only where resources are likely to be, but where mining companies have put in exploration claims.

McDowell 1999), as well as commentaries from African-American Gender, Rurality, and Indigeneity 29 feminist scholars who have argued that discourses of home are not just gendered but racialized, and that, in a racist society, home has been a sanctuary and shelter for black women (Collins 1991; hooks 1991). Bebe’s story contributes to these debates as she enunciates ontologies of home that contrast, and yet, at times, merge with privileged White/Anglo ontologies. This complexity is amplified by the fact that as an Indigenous woman, Bebe is, by defi nition, ‘already at home’ (Spark 1999, 58); but with her land appropriated, she is ‘homeless and out-of-place’ (Moreton-Robinson 2003c, 37).

That is, a reading which demonstrates the heterogeneity of the category ‘farming’ as it is inflected by different social locations such as, for example, Indigeneity, age, ethnicities or class. In this sense we reveal not only the multiplicity and complexity of the identities ‘farming man’ and ‘farming woman’ but, importantly, the multiplicity and complexity of the broader subject groupings ‘rural man’ and ‘rural woman’. Our hope is that this will invite much needed future critical work further interrogating difference and diversity in rural spaces.

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