2 edition of Women and the social control of their bodies found in the catalog.
Women and the social control of their bodies
by Research Publications for the British Library of Political and Economic Science in Reading, Berks
Written in English
Filmed in England by the University of London Library Photographic Dept. and the Bodleian Library, Oxford.
|Other titles||Journals and papers of the birth control movement.|
|LC Classifications||HQ763.6.G7 W65 1988|
|The Physical Object|
When it comes to pregnancy (and, specifically, women's bodies) the level of control that our social culture tries to exert is disproportionate to the information we actually have. The book shows how arbitrary and unscientific the medical rationale is for fat phobia but is simply an extension of the social control already at play in cultural aesthetics. At its roots the book shows the role of controlling females by making an obsession with beauty and subsequently weight control as the motive for years of objectifying Reviews:
Define social control. Classify crimes. Apply theories of crime and social control to social phenomena. Sanctions (formal, informal, positive, and negative) are applied to control deviance and also crime. The death penalty is a formal negative sanction applied to those . Malthusian, (formerly Women and the Social Control of Their Bodies) Planned Parenthood Federation of America Records, Records of the Women's Peace Union: Women and Health/Mental Health. Women and Law Collection. Women's Lives. Women's Labour League: Conference Reports and Journals,
This article offers a brief history of “Our Bodies, Ourselves,” the landmark book about women’s health and sexuality first published in , as well as the Boston Women’s Health Book Collective, its author and sponsor of numerous women’s health initiatives. The Social Life of Gender provides a comprehensive approach to gender as an organizing principle of institutions, history, and unequal interpersonal relations. This new title will develop students’ capacity to use gender analysis to question social life more broadly, presenting a critical sociology based on the unique insights gleaned from the study of gender.
theory of quality wages
Supply estimates 1974-75 for the year ending 31st March 1975.
Disposition of cases in which the validity of acts of Congress is drawn in question ...
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Hiram H. Lockwood.
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The social control of women’s and girls’ bodies through sexual reputation has been a concern for feminist research for several decades (e.g. Honkatukia, ; Lees, ), but in recent years a division has emerged between research that examines, on one hand, Women and the social control of their bodies book effects of sexual norms on racialized minority women and girls (e.g.
Mørck et al., ; Schlytter et al., ; Wikan, Cited by: 2. Public discourses and culturalist research often present patriarchal social control as the key element of minority youth’s family relations. They focus on conflicts related to young women’s sexual The social control of young women’s clothing and bodies: A perspective of differences on racialization and sexualization - Päivi Honkatukia, Suvi Keskinen, Cited by: 2.
Description SinceThe Politics of Women's Bodies: Sexuality, Appearance, and Behavior has served as the premiere text in the area of women and the body. This revised and updated fourth edition brings together recent (and a few classic) critical writings in this important field. Written by leading scholars, this collection of original articles examines women as offenders, professionals, and victims.
This reader explores current issues—including the increase in women’s imprisonment rates, women as rape survivors, women who kill in abusive relationships, and women working within the criminal justice by: In the United States, childbearing is often conceptualised as a time when women lose self‐control over their bodies.
This project examines issues of bodily control through a social constructionist analysis of in‐depth interviews with 18 predominantly white, working and middle class women who have recently given birth in the by: In Zimbabwe, traditional and religious practices continue to influence women’s access to control and ownership of their bodies.
This is evident in the ways women negotiate the restrictive symbolism and frameworks that police notions of virginity, “real” womanhood, marriage, lobola (bride price), contraception and termination of pregnancy. But we have to understand that traumatizing situations like this should be taken into consideration when allowing women to have control of their own bodies.
Women should have every right to make decisions about what they do to their bodies. They deserve safe methods of doing the things they want.
There is a common thread that cinches together border paranoia, military fetishism, and obsessive state control of women’s bodies. It is chauvinism on nightmare mode: a dark story told. The novel of The Handmaid’s Tale is based on the political oppression of women and how the new theocratic government of the Republic of Gilead manipulates the Bible into promoting the control of women.
The first chapter opens with ‘We slept in what had once been the gymnasium’. By extension, a woman’s right to control her body includes the right to control whatever may grow within it. Today, the feminist, pro-choice movement tends to associate the pro-life movement with two sentiments: a pro-women-aren’t-allowed-to-make-decisions-about-their-bodies sentiment and a pro-every-woman-should-be-a-housewife sentiment.
Here are some ways the body and social control are linked: 1. As children, we’re told to sit still and do as we’re told.
This shows a clear connection between lack of movement and control. As adults, most office workers have to do this as well on a daily basis. The result is that it numbs us.
We need to take breaks from sitting still. A powerful and comprehensive book about the misogynoir and classism faced by Black women throughout the history of the United States in regard to their bodily autonomy/5().
Social control is necessary in order to regulate the individual behaviour in accordance with the social objectives and social values. This helps to maintain the social order. Unless the individuals live up to the prescribed norms of conduct and unless their self-seeking impulses are subjugated to the welfare of the whole, it would be quite.
This title explores how ordinary women of the early modern period in England understood and experienced their bodies. Using letters, popular literature, and detailed legal records from courts that were obsessively concerned with regulating morals, the book recaptures 17th-century popular understandings of sex and reproduction.
This history of the female body is at once intimate and wide 5/5(1). T he US has a long history of policing women’s bodies and their reproductive choices, especially if they are poor, women of color, or sexual minorities. and her fundamental alienation to her body—especially her reproductive capacity.
Childbearing, childbirth, and menstruation are draining physical events that tie women to their bodies and to immanence. The male, however, is not tied down by such inherently physical events (ibid–29, as cited in Donovan /). Social Control Theory: Social control theory proposes that people’s relationships, commitments, values, norms, and beliefs encourage them not to break the law.
Thus, if moral codes are internalized and individuals are tied into, and have a stake in their wider community, they will voluntarily limit their propensity to commit deviant acts.
Wade, in winning the right to abortion for American women and giving women the right to control their own bodies. This decision immediately sparks an anti-abortion movement. s to present: In response to women's new rights, a backlash emerges that uses ideas about women's bodies to reassert control over women's lives.
Furthermore, the provision, receipt, and consequences of these social control efforts may vary for men and women. These hypotheses are considered with analysis of a national panel survey conducted in (N = ) and (N = ). Abstract ‘Social control’ is a term which has become associated with two rather different approaches to the study of crime and deviance.
In the first place, it is a key concept in the interactionist and other approaches to deviance. Digital connectivity provides women with a very public way to assert their identities, and liberate their bodies from injustice or oppressive social norms.Edwin M. Schur, Labeling Women Deviant: Gender, Stigma, and Social Control.
New York: Random House,pp., paper. Teaching a course in the sociology of deviance with an emphasis on gender norms poses unique problems in textbook selection. The traditional male bias in the deviance literature is only gradually being challenged by the growing.Get this from a library!
Malthusian, (formerly Women and the social control of their bodies). -- Two turn-of-the-century periodicals are the focus of this collection: The Malthusian and Eugenics Review. The former was published by the Malthusian .