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Gendered legacies and feminist futures in the Asia-Pacific
Katrina Lee-Koo

’s) body which, in turn, requires a resurgent masculinity on behalf of the nation’s men. In regional anti-colonial projects this metaphor has been realized on women’s actual bodies. Historically, this was evident in the 1971 war of independence in Bangladesh ( D’Costa, 2005 : 227–47). More recently, East Timor’s independence ballot of 1999 was accompanied by accounts of

in Critical Security in the Asia-Pacific
Tami Amanda Jacoby

category underpinning the male–female distinction as well as the separation of male and female bodies in all the major structures of society. In this sense, gender is both a discourse and a practice. As a discourse, gender produces and reproduces what Cynthia Enloe ( 1989 ) refers to as a ‘bundle of expectations’ about socially valuable and culturally acceptable norms related to ‘masculinity’ and

in Redefining security in the Middle East
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The problématique of culture in international conflict analysis
Tarja Väyrynen

’. 7 Second, the gendered nature of reality as well as of conflict and conflict resolution practices is focused on by an increasing number of feminist writers. Their studies aim to demonstrate an interrogation of links between gender, identity and violence. The associations between men, militarism and masculinity, on the one hand, and women, peace and femininity on the other are problematised. This

in Culture and international conflict resolution
Open Access (free)
The management of migration between care and control
Pierluigi Musarò

: Cyborg Soldiers and Militarized Masculinities ’, International Feminist Journal of Politics , 7 : 1 ( 2005 ), p. 114 . 45 L. Chouliaraki , ‘ From War Memoirs to Milblogs: Language Change in the Witnessing of War, 1914–2014 ’, Discourse & Society , 25 : 5 ( 2014 ), p. 615 . 46

in Global humanitarianism and media culture
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Nakba co-memory as performance
Ronit Lentin

Bronstein explains the choice of the feminine appellation through stereotypical gendered assumptions of masculinity as militaristic and femininity as reconciliatory, despite the critique of the essentialism of such assumptions (see e.g. Sharoni 1992; Lentin 2004c): ‘the hegemonic Zionist discourse conjures up images of a violent . memory, invariably exclusive and masculine, and leaves no room for the [Palestinian] other. Zochrot seeks to promote an alternative discourse on memory, one that strives towards true reconciliation and is openly inclusive and compassionate

in Co-memory and melancholia
Tim Aistrope

See K. A. Cuordileone, ‘Politics in an “Age of Anxiety” ’: Cold War Political Culture and the Crisis in American Masculinity, 1949–60’, The Journal of American History , 87:2 ( 2000 ), pp. 515–545. 71 D. W. Drezner, ‘The Paranoid Style in World Politics’, The

in Conspiracy theory and American foreign policy