Gender in Place and Culture
  • June Nash


The current tendency to dis-place place in asserting that global processes force everything into flux threatens to undermine one of the principal coordinates of ethnographic discourse. The editors and contributors to this volume address how social practices continue to relate gender to place and how these are transformed in the course of political struggle. They do this by wedding the material and ideological perspectives of gendered ethnographic analysis, building on the specificity of local practices and meanings and grounded in participant observation of all aspects of life.


Hate Crime Indigenous Woman Sexual Autonomy Game Plan Street Player 
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  1. Nash, June. 1997. “Gendered Deities and the Survival of Culture.” Journal of the History of Religion 36(4): 333–356.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Nash, June. 2001. Mayan Visions: The Quest for Autonomy in an Age of Globalization. New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Rosario Montoya, Lessie Jo Frazier, and Janise Hurtig 2002

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  • June Nash

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