Monthly Archives

May 2012

Men’s Studies Association: 10th Annual Meeting

August 6, 1998 – State University of New York at Stony Brook, New York. Studying Men & Masculinity within a Women’s & Gender Studies Curriculum John Landreau, Catherine Howey, Katherine D’Amora, Patricia DiTillio & Dan Datz, The College of New Jersey, Trenton, NJ Deviant Gender Labels and the Reproduction of Gender Hierarchies Rhonda Singer, Smith College, Smith College, Amherst, MA Fatherhood and the Limits

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Men’s Studies Association: 8th Annual Meeting

July 24, 1996. Lewis and Clark College, Portland, Oregon Childhood Sexual Abuse in Men: The Long-term Effects on Adult Object Realations & Sexuality Peggy Thompson, Pvt. Practice, N.Y.C. My Life as a Mother Ethan Golgor, Independent Scholar, N.Y.C. Paternal Nurturance as a Function of the Current Relationship Between Adult-Son and Father Kostas Katsavdakis, a.b.d., Calif. School of Professional Psychology, San Diego What Really Happens

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Bibliography on Men’s Bodies and Body Image

Bordo, Susan. 2000. The male body: A new look at men in public and in private. Farrar Straus & Giroux. Charmaz, Kathy. 1994. Identity dilemmas of chronically ill men. The Sociological Quarterly 35: 269-288. Clarke, Laura Hurd, and Griffin, Meridith. 2008. Failing bodies: Body image and multiple chronic conditions in later life. Qualitative Health Research 18: 1084-1095. Conrad, Peter. 2007. Extension: Men and the

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Survivors of Prostitution and Trafficking Manifesto

NOMAS supports the “Survivors of Prostitution and Trafficking Manifesto” from the Coalition Against Trafficking in Women Survivors of Prostitution and Trafficking Manifesto: “Who Represents Women in Prostitution?” Press Conference – European Parliament October 17, 2005 We, the survivors of prostitution and trafficking gathered at this press conference today, declare that prostitution is violence against women. Women in prostitution do not wake up one day

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Communicating in a Group

Student-centered learning requires teachers to provide students with opportunities to learn from and with each other, but most students come to group-work ill-equipped to handle the responsibility of cleanly communicating with each other. This paper provides one set of group-communication tools that helps students to become conscious molders of their own communication styles in relation to those of their peers. Download: JSCL2-3Stratonfinalb[1].pdf