• Nü zu si du ben.

      Wang, Xiang, active 17th century, ((1876))
      2 v. (double leaves) in 1. ;
    • Speaking the unspeakable : religion, misogyny, and the uncanny mother in Freud's cultural texts

      Jonte-Pace, Diane E. (University of California Press, (c)2001)
      In this bold rereading of Freud's cultural texts, Diane Jonte-Pace uncovers an undeveloped 'counterthesis, ' one that repeatedly interrupts or subverts his well-known Oedipal masterplot
    • Campus Map, (ca.) 1975

      (ca.) 1975
      A map of the Rollins College campus, (ca.) 1975, which was used in a brochure for the campus.<BR><BR>CAMPUS DIRECTORY<BR><BR>Admissions Office/Carnegie Hall -- J-4<BR>Alfond Pool -- K-1<BR>Alumni House -- K-5<BR>Annie Russell Theatre -- E-5<BR>Art Building -- G-2<BR>Beal Maltbie Shell Museum -- L-4<BR>Bingham Hall/Experimental Theatre -- C-5<BR>Boathouse -- F-1<BR>Bookstore -- K-2<BR>Bush Science Center -- F-6<BR>Carnegie Hall -- J-4<BR>Casa Iberia -- O-7<BR>Chase Hall -- J-2<BR>Corrin Hall -- P-4<BR>Cross Hall -- N-5<BR>Crummer Business School -- D-6<BR>DuBois Health Center -- A-6<BR>Elizabeth Hall -- O-3<BR>Enyart-Alumni Field House -- B-3<BR>Fox Hall -- O-4<BR>French House -- N-2<BR>Gale House -- G-3<BR>Hauck Hall -- O-6<BR>Holt Hall -- A-6<BR>Hooker Hall -- E-2<BR>Keene Hall -- D-3<BR>Knowles Hall -- K-2<BR>Knowles Memorial Chapel -- F-4<BR>Matthews House -- A-4<BR>Mayflower Hall -- M-5<BR>McKean Hall -- G-1<BR>Mills Memorial Library -- 1-3<BR>Morse Gallery -- C-2<BR>Orlando Hall -- K-3<BR>Parsonage -- A-5<BR>Physical Plant -- F-2<BR>Pinehurst Hall -- H-2<BR>President's Office/Administration Building -- H-5<BR>Print Shop -- M-2<BR>Pugsley Hall -- L-5<BR>Rex-Beach Hall -- C-3<BR>Rollins Hall -- E-2<BR>Rose Skillman Dining Hall -- J-2<BR>Sandspur Bowl -- J-6<BR>School of Continuing Education -- F-10<BR>Student Center -- K-4<BR>Strong Hall -- P-5<BR>Sullivan House -- J-3<BR>Tennis Courts -- M-3<BR>Tennis Courts -- M-4<BR>Theta Lodge -- N-4<BR>Theatre Shop -- C-5<BR>Trovillion House -- A-3<BR>Warren Administration Building -- H-5<BR>Women's Residence Hall -- M-3
    • El Dios que nos revelan las mujeres [God who women show.]

      Navia Velasco, Carmiña (Servicios koinonia, 0)
      "El punto de partida de este texto es ver cómo se desarrolló, a lo largo de la tradición Bíblica, la relación entre Dios y algunas mujeres que aparecen en el texto con fortaleza e independencia. Vamos a mirar si esas mujeres nos dicen una palabra específica y genérica sobre el Dios bíblico y qué reto es para nosotras/os creyentes, en los umbrales del siglo XXI, esa palabra."
    • Temps du care et organisation sociale du travail en famille

      Aurélie Damamme; Patricia Paperman (0000-00-00)
      The organization of Care in families challenges the ways the work accomplished by a wide range of agents and their various temporalities are accounted for. If gender and a quasi-permanent temporal availability allow one to combine Care and household work, it is the task of coordination in the long term that specifies Care, both as labour and ethics. Creating coherence between protagonists - professionals and non professionals, family members and quasi-relatives - challenges the separation between private and public spheres. As a process integrating different temporalities, Care is described as both an organization in itself and a sequence of phases. Maintaining continuity and coherence is identified as the main role and concern of the principal caregiver. Acknowledging the political importance of time in the production of Care jeopardizes the different hierarchies involved according to gender, social class and race.
    • Cross-Gendering the Racial Memory

      Marlon B. Ross (0000-00-00)
      When Ernest Gaines chooses a woman as the individual subject for collective memorialization and the ideal medium of racial memory in his 1971 novel, The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman, he participates in a significant but overlooked genre of black masculine discourse, the composition of black authorship as historical/national authority through the voice and viewpoint of a female protagonist. This cross-gendering of the racial imaginary, introjecting a male vision of racial collectivity and history through a female’s frame of reference, though not exactly a form of cross-dressing, can be usefully analyzed as such. Erecting a feminine monument to emblematize and materialize highly abstract notions like nationhood, justice, peace, warfare, virtue, democracy, pro/creativity, and truth has a long history in many cultures across the globe. It is a long-standing practice within many patriarchal cultures, in other words, to project highly abstract masculine visions of established power onto a female form, draped in feminine attire. Whether this occurs metaphorically, as in the case of gendering the nation-state as feminine (Britannia for the United Kingdom, Columbia for the United States, St. Joan for France, etc.), or through more literal iconography, such as the Statue of Liberty, the feminine form serves to purify, emblematize, and collectivize—and thus to transcendentalize—concepts of rightful dis/empowerment that are otherwise fraught with cultural-historical strife. The static nature of such imagery distances us from the contentiousness of the act of cross-gendering that occurs ideologically in the enunciation or re-erection of patriarchal power through an objectified, if celebrated, feminine icon.We can find evidence of this conventionally patriarchal kind of feminine iconography in black cultural practice.  For instance, in black nationalist discourse of the 1960s and ’70s (whether in the Black Power movement in the United States or the post-colonial movements in the West Indies and Africa), there is a tendency to emblematize the rising black nation as a fecund black mother, frequently figured more transcendently as “Mother Africa” herself, even as the battle for and leadership of these emerging nations is assumed to be the purview of militant big men. Ironically, to index the greatness of the emerging nation, and the bigness of the male freedom fighters and founders, both figuratively and materially the female icon must be giganticized, making her a presence so massive as to become a queer she-male—masculine in size and intent, feminine in spirit and form. In European-American iconography, there is a drive to materialize this gigantic feminine figure not only by super-sizing her but also by casting her in the hardest stones—again the Statue of Liberty providing a perfect instance. Lacking the economic resources for such a luxury of patriarchal imagination, black nationalist practice most frequently resorts to more figurative embodiments of the gigantic feminine in art, poetry, song, and dance.Gaines’s gigantic female who voices and embodies black American epochal and epical history, Miss Jane Pittman, is cast as novel and film (1974) at the height of the black nationalist moment, when metaphorical she/males emblematizing the masculine heroism of black nation-building are proliferating all over the place in black popular culture. This paper analyzes Miss Jane Pittman in this historical context of the black nationalist gigantic female icon. I argue that while Gaines draws on this black nationalist image as context and subtext, he diverts attention away from this militant and often violent black nationalist iconography of cross-gendering to figure instead a strong, enduring black woman as a pacifying emblem of cross-racial American nation-building. Opting to follow the lead of other black male cross-gendering writers—most notably James Weldon Johnson, W. E. B. Du Bois, Walter White, and Wallace Thurman—Gaines erects Miss Jane as a she/male icon who prophesies the integrated, interracial, harmonious United States nation that emerges ironically out of black folk’s capacity to endure and transcend an entrenched history of state-endorsed racial violence and abjection. Gaines chooses a woman as his medium/subject both to envelope the image of the gigantic black feminine as black nationalist icon and to counter that image in favor of a conscientious black nation within a bloody white nation, the black (wo)man as the purifying conscience of the historically compromised American nation-state. On the one hand, Gaines’s iconography has the benefit of disturbing and subverting the normatively masculine stance of black nationalism by figuring a she/male whose cross-gendering is less aggressively patriarchal in size and intent, more ambivalently feminine in spirit and form. On the other hand, it has the effect of “softening” and thus blunting the militant agency of a defiant black collective conscience and consciousness.
    • Mathurine ou la question d’un tiers espace de l’hétérodoxie, dans La Confession catholique du Sieur de Sancy d’Agrippa d’Aubigné

      Marion Lemaignan (0000-00-00)
      Il s’agit ici de saisir comment Agrippa d’Aubigné, dans un chapitre de La Confession du Sieur de Sancy, instrumentalise Mathurine, Folle en titre d’Henri IV, afin de servir un discours profondément anti-catholique et dresser une critique sociale acérée. Trop souvent considérée comme simple prostituée, il me semble que Mathurine détient de par son statut un rôle politique particulier, et que sa présence dans le texte en tant que figure sociale et politique significative participe de la construction du discours. J’ai donc souhaité ici tenter de comprendre comment l’auteur construit ce personnage sur des déplacements des frontières du genre, des représentations du pouvoir et des espaces de parole, pour la mettre au service d’un discours de déconsidération de l’Église catholique.
    • Temporalités à l’épreuve de la parité

      Magali Della Sudda (0000-00-00)
      Cet article propose de mettre en lumière l’articulation des différents temps sociaux et des régimes de temporalité qui président à l’entrée en politique des élus hommes et femmes dans une ville moyenne française en 2001. Il interroge une éventuelle spécificité de genre dans la façon de percevoir le temps et de l’organiser chez les élu-e-s selon trois régimes de temporalités. L’« entrée en politique » est présentée comme une rupture ou une continuation selon les configurations : novice plutôt que profane, les élues disposent de savoir-faire acquis hors du champ politique qui sont convertis en ressource à cette occasion. L’appréhension du temps par les élus et les élues témoigne d’un effet du genre sur l’articulation des temps sociaux : tue chez les élus, elle est perçue comme problématique chez la majorité des élues. Mais le genre n’explique par tout, la situation dans le parcours de vie au moment de l’entrée en politique influe sur la façon de ressentir l’articulation des temps sociaux. Cette réflexion permet d’isoler les effets du genre mais aussi de l’âge dans ces trajectoires militantes en confrontant les parcours et les discours des élus des deux sexes.
    • Violences sexistes et sexuelles dans les sports : exemples de l’humour et de l’insulte

      Luc Robène; Stéphane Héas; Dominique Bodin; Ronan Kergoat; Sylvain Ferez (0000-00-00)
      Sport activities are ridden with violence. They range from words to acts perpetrated during and after the game. When they decide to limit sexism, racism and homophobia, the regulating authorities have a hard time to do so. In spite of measures aimed at promoting gender parity or reducing sex, race or ethnic discrimination, these moments are always problematic for minority persons. Beyond crudest, most explicit violence, we demonstrate the damages of insults and jokes. We detail them by offering a survey of the literature on the topic, supplemented by a recent survey of Brittany teenagers.
    • L’engagement des femmes catholiques dans des associations familiales en France et au Portugal

      Sophie Rétif (0000-00-00)
      Cet article, résultat d’une enquête sur des associations familiales catholiques, en France et au Portugal, se propose de montrer à quelles conditions des mouvements conservateurs peuvent favoriser la prise de responsabilité des femmes. Dans ces mouvements où l’adhésion se fait en couple et où la différence de nature entre les sexes est en permanence réaffirmée, on observe une nette division sexuelle du travail militant. Les postes les plus prestigieux sont occupés par les hommes, qui sont également majoritairement en charge des tâches de réflexion et d’impulsion politique. Les femmes, quant à elles, prennent en charge l’essentiel des services fournis aux familles, ainsi que la plus grande partie des tâches d’organisation et d’exécution. Cependant, certaines femmes peuvent connaître une ascension très rapide au sein des mouvements et traverser les frontières de la division sexuelle du travail, à condition de disposer d’un capital social important et, surtout, d’une expérience professionnelle. Pour les femmes, peu nombreuses, qui cumulent ces propriétés, l’engagement dans ces mouvements familiaux conservateurs peut constituer le point de départ d’une véritable carrière militante et politique.
    • « Ni bas-bleu, ni pot-au-feu » : la conception de « la » femme selon Augusta Moll-Weiss (France, tournant des XIXe-XXe siècles)

      Sandrine Roll (0000-00-00)
      This article explores the ideas and works of the Augusta Moll-Weiss, head of the École des mères. The latter started housewifery lessons at the turn of the 19th century at a moment when public discourse among both working and upper-class reformers sang the praises of the housewife. Her work offered a new approach to these typically feminine activities. Far from training only “angels of the home”, the lessons given at the Mothers’ School also offered students the possibility of preparing a professional career. Augusta Moll-Weiss then imagined a range of employment opportunities which placed care in the sphere of social work. Her commitment to housework training was accompanied by consideration of new domestic models likely to encourage women to enter the world of work. Rationalisation and the sharing of domestic duties according to sex as well as the question of part-time work were at the heart of her project. On the margins of philanthropy and feminism, Augusta Moll-Weiss adopted a strategy to gain recognition of women's role in the public sphere. Following a presentation of the institutions she created, this article deals with her vision of the “New Housewife” and her approach to feminism.
    • Annual report of the Woman's American Baptist Home Mission Society.

      Woman's American Baptist Home Mission Society. ([S.l.] : The Society,, -1909.)
      v. ;
    • The Ethics and Politics of Habitual Bodies: Original Sin, Authenticity, and the Problem of Moral Responsibility

      Casey, Edward S.; Rawlinson, Mary; Department of Philosophy; Heiner, Brady Thomas (The Graduate School, Stony Brook University: Stony Brook, NY., 1-May-10)
      Stony Brook University Libraries. SBU Graduate School in Department of Philosophy. Lawrence Martin (Dean of Graduate School).
    • The college woman and the church: an address delivered before the Presbyterian Ministers' Association of Philadelphia

      Presbyterian Ministers' Association of Philadelphia; Wilson College (Chambersburg, Pa.); Martin, Samuel Albert. (Schlesingers.n., 18--?])
      by Samuel A. Martin.