INTERNATIONAL GEOGRAPHICAL UNION
COMMISSION ON GENDER AND GEOGRAPHY
NEWSLETTER NO. 35 NOVEMBER, 2005
COMMISSION DEVELOPING PROGRAM FOR 2006 IGU MEETINGS
The Commission will offer a two-part program for the IGU Regional Congress in June-July, 2006, a pre-Congress Commission symposium at the University of Waikato, Hamilton, Aotearoa/New Zealand June 28-30, 2006 on the theme Shifting Boundaries: Gender, Bodies and Spaces and sessions at the Regional Congress in Brisbane, Australia, July 3-7, 2006.
'The Symposium is co-hosted by the Department of Geography, Tourism and Environmental Planning at the University of Waikato and will be held at the Waikato Museum of Art and History in Hamilton, New Zealand. Hamilton is one and a half hours drive south from Auckland International Airport (shuttle buses from Auckland Airport to Hamilton and return are available). Flights go between Auckland and Brisbane regularly and take approximately three and half hours. There are some direct flights between Brisbane and Hamilton (Freedom Air) but most international visitors will likely fly in and out of Auckland on major airlines.
Theme: The theme of the Symposium is 'Shifting Boundaries: Gender, Bodies and Spaces'. Boundaries are threshold spaces that differentiate one thing from another. They can be psychoanalytic, discursive and/or 'real'. Boundaries play an important role in social and spatial ordering. Shifting or crossing boundaries often disrupts the social and spatial order. Participants might want to consider topics such as: Shifting conceptual boundaries; Crossing sex and gender boundaries; Boundaries as spaces of uncertainty and hybridity; Cultural and social boundaries (Dis)orderly rural and city spaces; Crossing regional and national boundaries.
^ :The first two days of the meeting will be devoted to paper presentations. It is envisaged that each presenter will have a total of 30 minutes - 20 minutes to speak and 10 minutes for questions and discussion. However, session convenors are encouraged to adopt alternative formats, where appropriate. Deadline for receipt of titles and abstracts (no more than 150 words) is 28 April 2006. Abstracts should be submitted online to
^ A field trip by bus will be organized to Raglan on June 30. Raglan is a small coastal town on the west coast of the North Island of New Zealand, well known for its surfing, music, artisans, cafes, and ‘lifestyle.’ It has been, and continues to be, shaped by complex gender, social, cultural, environmental, and Maori politics. A separate fee will be payable for the field trip.
Registration: The Symposium registration is NZ$120 (approximately US$84 or E70) due by April 28, 2006. It will include entry to sessions, daily morning and afternoon tea, conference bag, materials, and program with abstracts. The field trip fee is yet to be determined, depending on numbers.
Accommodation: A list of hotels will be supplied with registration. Novotel Tainui offers a discount to visitors to the University of Waikato. Located in the centre of the city, it is approximately five minutes walk to the meeting venue. Rooms cost $NZ140 ($US98) per night, for one or two people.
Additional information:Within the next few months, Robyn will distribute additional information on social functions, accommodations,air travel, transfers from Auckland, local information on Hamilton etc. She looks forward to welcoming you the Hamilton and the Waikato region. Please contact her Robyn Longhurst, Chair, Department of Geography, Tourism and Envirionmental Planning, University of Waikato, Private Bag 3105, Hamilton, New Zealand, with queries and expressions of interest.
With the support of local coordinator, Jenny Cameron (School of Environmental Planning, Griffith University), the Commission is planning several sessions at the Regional Congress to be held in Brisbane, Australia, July 3-7, 2005. Commission Chair, Tovi Fenster, in discussion with the Commission’s Steering Committee, and taking up the call from the local organizers as well as suggestions made at the 2004 Commission Workshop in Durham UK, has submitted the following proposed sessions.
Keynote: Regional Responses to Global Changes: Gendered Views from the Antipodes. This session will honor Janice Monk’s contributions to the field of gender and geography. Speakers in this session are ^ (Australian National University), Robyn Longhurst (University of Waikato), and Brenda Yeoh (National University of Singapore) with a response by Janice Monk (University of Arizona).
Papers on the following themes: Gender in ‘natural’ disasters; crossing paradigms in gender research and teaching; indigenous and non-indigenous gendered-knowledges in ‘development;’violence and its gendered geographies; crossing borders in everyday life: a gendered perspective. Please send copies of your abstract to Tovi Fenster () and Jenny Cameron ( by February 24, 2006 (same date that they are due with Congress office, see below)/
Commission Field Trip: A half-day field trip during the Congress (time to be confirmed) is being organized to visit historical and current sites in inner Brisbane that have been important in feminist struggles. It will take in the Regatta Hotel on the Brisbane River where feminists famously chained themselves to the public bar; women's house; and Musgrave Park, a site of Aboriginal significance. Travel will be by public transport (including ferry), and walking. Cost: Public Transport Fares. Depending on the day, there may be in formal cafe dinner after the field trip. For more information or to confirm your interest please email Jenny.Cameron@griffith.edu.
^ Details on registration for the Congress, field trips, abstract submission, deadlines etc. are available at http://www.igu2006.org/ Note that Abstracts for Sessions sponsored by Commissions and “early bird” (discounted registration, $A490) are due by February 24, 2006 (note: registration fees are higher after that date).
Geography and Gender World-Wide: Contesting Anglo-American Hegemony is the theme for a seminar organized by the Gender Studies Group of the Department of Geography, Autonomous University of Barcelona and the Catalan Geographical Society. The program brings together scholars from Argentina, Brazil, Ghana, Greece, Hungary, Israel, the Netherlands, Singapore, Spain, Switzerland, Turkey. the US, and the UK to explore perspectives and recent developments in the regions of the world in which they are based. They will reflect on the implications of the dominance of Anglo-American work in geography and the social sciences more generally, and to propose alternatives in the field of gender and geography. A publication from the seminar is being edited for Belgeo. The seminar will be held at the Catalan Geographical Society, February 22-25, 2006. Supporting/collaborating organizations include the Autonomous University of Barcelona, the Catalan Geographical Society, the Ministry of Education and Science, Catalan Women’s Institute, the Generalitat of Catalonia, the Spanish Institute for Women, and the International Geographical Union. Spaces for participation are limited. Presentations will be in Catalan, Spanish, or English. To inquire, email
Eleonore Kofman has recently made presentations at several meetings concerning migrant women organised by national and international organisations which have become increasingly interested in the experiences, rights of and policies towards migrant and refugee women. Following a meeting on Migration and Asylum in September 2005, the UK Women’s National Commission is creating a Migration and Asylum sub-group. This is very much needed at a time when the government is creating greater stratification between different categories of migrants, including a guest worker system, through its policies as well continually restricting the rights of asylum seekers and refugees. These policies are often based on gendered assumptions and have gendered outcomes (see Kofman et al. 2005). At the European level however there is concern about migrant women’s labour market participation and deskilling. The EC/OECD (26-27 September 2005) organised a meeting on Migrant Women and the Labour Market: diversity and challenges with some very useful reviews of recent trends by the OECD. The UN Convention for the Elimination of Discrimination Against Women is finally preparing a general recommendation no. 27 to be inserted into it. It will cover different aspects and stages of women’s migration. Eleonore prepared a paper on Women Migrants in Europe: marriage, policies and rights for the Experts Meeting held very appropriately in Manila, 21-22 October 2005. The meeting was supported by the National Commission on the Role of Filipino Women, the Government of the Philippines, the CEDAW Committee and in cooperation with UNIFEM and assisted by the Philippine Women’s University. The draft proposal will be put to full CEDAW Meeting in New York in January 2006. (E.Kofman).
Kofman, E., Raghuram, P and Merefield, M. Gendered Migrations. (2005).Towards gender sensitive policies in the UK, Institute of Public Policy Research, Asylum and Migration Working Paper 6.
Elisabeth Aufhauser reports that in 1999 a working group called GRIPS (gender equality oriented regional impulses projectes strategies) was formed in Vienna and has been active with a lot of projects related to the gender (mainstreaming) of regional economic policy. In 2000 the group finished a Women Report for the regional province of Upper Austria. It is regularly producing different kinds of gender maps for Austria for general use. The group wrote a book on principles for a gender-sensitive regional development for the Austrian chancellory in 2003. It was/is involved in some projects dealing with the practical implementation of gender mainstreaming in regional development and planning, for example, in the district of Liezen, in technology and founders centres in Styria, in enterprise sites in Lower Austria. In 2005 it published a handbook on the management of gender equality in regional innovation strategies in 2005. Currently Elisabeth is busy writing up summary results in English of a project dealing with the gender effects connected to the rescaling of regional policy (financed by the Research Funds of the National Bank of Austria). (E. Aufhauser)
Elisabeth Buehler (University of Zurich) has received a grant from the Swiss National Science Foundation to support two PhD students. The research will deal with urban parks and development of planning and management strategies that will secure socially sustainable uses and be responsive to issues of diversity in the population. The work is influenced by the research of Maria Dolors Garcia Ramon and colleagues in Barcelona, Paris, and Hanover, and by the approaches of Tovi Fenster to comfort,belonging and commitment to urban places. It brings together field observations, qualitative interviews with the public and officials, time geography, and GIS mapping.
Yola Verhasselt was honored in June on her retirement from the Royal Academy of Overseas Sciences, Belgium, The afternoon program brought together scholarly presentations by colleagues representing the orientations of the three sections of the Academy, as well as a representative of UNESCO, acknowledging the range of her work in health and development.
^ (National University of Singapore) has become editor for Asia of Women’s Studies International Studies. This interdisciplinary journal consistently published high quality research by scholars in many parts of the world.
Georundmail 27, the newsletter of German-speaking feminist geographers focuses on networking. It includes a report of the PhD research being undertaken by ^ (email@example.com) (University of Zurich) on the life goals of young women and men (yet without children) in the German-language region of Switzerland. A particular focus is on their visions of masculinity and femininity, motherhood and fatherhood, studied within a structuration framework. Bettina Buechler ( (University of Berne) is conducting her doctoral research on lesbian migrations in Switzerland. Papers presented at the 55th German Congress of Geographers included Marina Richter on identity issues for Spanish female migrants in Zurich; Claudia Michel on globalized discourses of equality in Swiss nongovernmental organizations in the context of the UN; and Bente Knoll and Elke Szalai on gender-conscious analysis of spatial and fiscal community policies. (Thanks to Katja Brundiers, University of Zurich for assistance with translation.)
The Department of Geography and Regional Development, University of Arizona, has established the Janice Monk Distinguished Visiting Professorship in Feminist Geography. ^ (University of British Columbia, Canada) will be the first visitor in February, 2006. Plans are to repeat the visiting lectures at a national or international meeting and to publish, subject to review, in Gender, Place and Culture.
We are saddened to report the death in August, 2005 of Dame Evelyn Stokes, University of Waikato, Aotearoa/New Zealand. During her distinguished career in geography Evelyn made major contributions to Maori rights and concerns for which she was recognized with the national honor of Dame Companion of the New Zealand Order of Merit. Several articles in the New Zealand Geographer 61(2), 2005, written before Evelyn’s death, honor her contributions.
Congratulations to^ i who has been named to a prestigous Queen’s Research Chair at Queens University in Canada.
Rachel Silvey, University of Colorado, Boulder, has joined Gender, Place and Culture as a book review editor. She has asked that feminist geographers interested in preparing reviews contact her, identifying their areas of interest (
^ (National Taiwan University) and Hua-Sun Chang (Landscape Architecture, Chung-Hua University) are preparing a review of the limited development of feminist geography in Taiwan despite early beginnings of gender research there in the 1980s and the substantial local growth of the women’s movement. The review will be presented (in Chinese) at a feminist conference in Hong Kong. Nora has also been undertaking research on Taiwanese women in “astronaut” families in Toronto and has become executive editor of Journal of Population Studies in the Population Studies Center, National Taiwan University. She welcomes submission of manuscripts. Please send her inquiries at firstname.lastname@example.org
^ a CD collection of 16 essays produced by the Women and Geography Study Group of the Royal Geographical Society (with the Institute of British Geographers) is available for £5 (UK) from Joanne Sharp ( or $10US from Lydia Savage (
The National Council for Geographic Education Women’s Special Interest Group has published , ^ following its successful 2005 edition. The calendars offer photographs and short biographies of women geographers of the past who have contributed to geographical education in the US. Proceeds from sales of the calendars support the group’s scholarship for a woman student in geographic education. Calendars may be purchased ($10 US plus postage) from the National Council for Geographic Education (email@example.com).
The International Geographical Union now issues an electronic newsletter that reports on general news of developments within IGU. The newsletter may be accessed at
Marina Todorovic, President of the Serbian Geographical Society, sends news of the First Congress of Serbian Geographers to be held in April 2006. International participation is welcomed. For information email
Aufhauser, Elisabeth. (2005): Gleichstellung von Frauen und Männern in regionalen Innovationszentren und im regionalen Innovationsmanagement. Handbuch. (Handbook for Managing Gender Equality in Regional Innovation Strategies). Unter Mitarbeit von Berenike Ecker und Elisa Kahlhammer. Im Rahmen der EQUAL-Partnerschaft .Just GeM Chancengleichheit von Frauen und Männern –– Ein integriertes Gesamtkonzept für die Steiermark. 150 Seiten. Bärnbach: Telepark Bärnbach und Wien: Institut für Geographie und Regionalforschung der Universität Wien.
Blunt, Alison. (2005). ^ Malden and Oxford: Blackwell.
Buckingham, Susan and Geraldine Lievesley (eds) (Forthcoming spring 2006) In the Hands of Women: paradigms of citizenship. Manchester University Press.
Buehler, Elisabeth and Corinna Heye. (2005). ^ 1970-2000. Neuchatel: Bundesamt für Statistik. (http://www.bfs.admin.ch/bfs/portal/de/index/themen/volkszaehlung/uebersiht/blank/r).
----. Avancée et stagnation dans la problematique de la égalité entre hommes et femmes de 1970 2000. Neuchatel: Office féderal de la statistique. (http://www.bfs.admin.ch/bfs/portal/fr/index/themen/volkszaehlung/uebersiht/blank/r).
Dostoglu, Neslihan. (2005).^ k ( Women and Architecture in the republican Period). Ankara: Mimarlar Odasi.
Dowler, Lorraine, Jospephine Carubia, and Bonj Szczygiel (eds) (2005). Gender and Landscape: Renegotiating morality and space. London: Routledge.
Fleischmann, Katherina and Ulrike Meyer-Hanschen. (2005). ^ Königstein Ts.:Ulrike Heimer Verlag.
Hale, Angela and Jane Wills. (2005). Threads of Labour: Garment Industry Supply Chains from the Workers Perspective. Malden and Oxford: Blackwell.
Harcourt, Wendy and Arturo Escobar. (2005). ^ Bloomfield, CT: Kumarian Press. This volume includes several contributions by geographers among them Laura Augustin, J.K. Gibson-Graham, Liisa Horelli, Diane Rocheleau, Yvonne Underhill-Sem, and Gerda Wekerle (environmental studies/planning).
Hay, Iain. ^ (2005). Melbourne: Oxford. (This paperback text designed for advanced undergraduates and beginning graduate students includes chapters authored or co-authored by a number of feminist geographers on such themes as participatory action research; power, subjectivity and ethics in research; writing research proposals; oral history; focus groups; coding qualitative data; and using computers in qualitative research.
Huang, S., Yeoh, B.S.A. and Abdul Rahman, N. (eds.) (2005) Contemporary Perspectives on Transnational Domestic Workers in Asia, Singapore: Marshall Cavendish. The book includes papers on countries which "send out" overseas domestic workers (the Philippines, Indonesia, Sri Lanka, and India), countries which "receive" migrant domestic workers (Singapore, Malaysia, Thailand, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Canada) as well as those which do not depend extensively on migrant domestic workers (South Korea, Japan, Australia).
Jenkins, Sarah. (2004). ^ . Aldershot: Ashgate.
Momsen, Janet H, with Irén Kukorelli and Judit Timár. (2005). Gender at the Border: Entrepreneurship in rural post-socialist Hungary. Aldershot: Ashgate.
Strüver, Anke. (2005). Macht Körper Wissen Raum: Ansätze für eine Geographie der Differenzen.(with a foreward by Elisabeth Aufhauser). Vienna: Institute for Geography and Regional Development (Beiträge zur Bevölkerungs- und Socialgeographie Bd. 9)
Yeoh, B.S.A., Huang, S. and Lam, T.(2005). Global Networks 5(4) is a special Issue on "Asian Transnational Families."Articles are listed below by author.
MIT-EJMES (MIT Electronic Journal of Middle Eastern Studies) (2005) has published a special issue on Gender, Nationalism, and Belonging. To view the issue see
Abrahamson, Peter. (2005). Coping with urban poverty: changing citizenship in Europe? International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 29(3): 608-21.
Aufhauser, Elisabeth (2005): Vom Widerstand gegen die Differenz zum Plädoyer für eine Geographie der Differenzen. Zur Verortung der poststrukturalistischen Wende in der feministischen Geographie. (From resisting differentiation to pleading for a geography of differences. Situating the poststructural turn in feminist geography). In Anke Strüver (ed) Macht Körper Wissen Raum? Ansätze für eine Geographie der Differenzen. S. 7-30. Wien: Institut für Geographie und Regionalforschung (Beiträäge zur Bevölkerungs - und Sozialgeographie, Band 9).
----. (2004): Gender und Regionalentwicklung. Zur Notwendigkeit der ReVision von Geschlechterbildern. (Gender and regional development. On the necessity to reVision our gender(ed) images). In PlanerIn, Zeitschrift füür Stadt-, Regional - nd Landesplanung 3 (4) S 14-16.
August, Wikitoria. (2005). Maori women: borders, spaces, sacredness and mana. New Zealand Geographer 61(2): 117-23.
Baylina, Mireia, Anna Ortiz and Maria Prats. (2005). Espacios de juego como escenarios educativos urbanos. Ciudades, Análisis de la coyuntura, teoría e historia urbana, 67: 20-25. México D.F., Red Nacional de Investigación Urbana.
Bedford, Richard. (2005) Evelyn Stokes and Geography at the University of Waikato. New Zealand Geographer 61(2): 87-88.
Besio, Kathryn. (2005). Telling stories to hear autoethnography: researching women’s lives in northern Pakistan. Gender, Place and Culture 12(3): 317-31.
Bird, Sharon R. and Leah K. Sokolofski. (2005). Gendered socio-spatial practices in public eating and drinking establishments in the midwest United States. Gender, Place and Culture 12(2): 213-30.
Blunt, Alison. (2005). Cultural geography: cultural geographies of home. Progress in Human Geography 29(4): 505-15.
Borghi, R. (2004). Le rôle de la femme marocaine sur la Place Jama' al Fna. In S. Mouline (ed.) ^ . Rabat : Direction de l'Architecture.
Borghi, R. (2005). Madame, madame, voulez-vous l'hennéé? il ruolo del turismo nell'evoluzione del lavoro delle donne sulla piazza Jama’ al Fna di Marrakech. In (E. Ruspini (ed.) ^ L'esperienza del viaggio, il mercato del lavoro, il turismo sessuale. Padoue: Cedam.
Browne, Kath. (2005). Placing the personal in pedagogy: engaged pedagogy in ‘feminist’ geographical teaching. Journal of Geography in Higher Education 29 (3): 339-54.
Brunell, Laura. (2005). Marginality and the new geography of domestic violence policy in post-Communist Poland. Gender, Place and Culture 12(3): 293-316.
Buckingham, S. (2005). Women (re)construct the plot: the regen(d)eration of urban food growing.
Area 37(2): 171-9.
----.Buckingham, Susan, Dory Reeves and Anna Batchelor. (2005) Wasting women: the environmental justice of including women in municipal waste Management. ^ 10 (4): 427-444
Buckingham, S., M.Diosi, E. Marandet, F. Smith, & E. Wainwright. (2005). Women's progression through training: from socialisation to qualification. A report for the London West Learning and Skills Council, London.(http://www.londonwest.org/Research/index.html )
Buckingham S., J. Budd , H. Lynn H. D. Murphy, L. Sutton. (2005). Why women and the Environment? Women's Environmental Network, London. (Available electronically from: http://www.wen.org.uk/general_pages/Newsitems/pr_whywomen.htm).
Cant, Garth. (2005). Windows into the work of a geographical educator: Evelyn Stokes from the University of Waikato. ^ 61(2): 89-91.
Cartier, Carolyn. (2005 forthcoming). Symbolic city-regions and gendered identity formation. In Tim Oakes and Lousia Schein (eds.) Translocal China: Place Identity and Mobile Subjectivity, London: Routledge.
----. (2005). Regional formations and transnational urbanism in south China. In Jing Wang (ed.) Locating China:Place, Space, and Popular Culture. London: Routledge, pp. 52-71.
----. (2005). Seductions of place/touristed landscapes” in Carolyn Cartier and Alan A. Lew (eds.) Seductions of Place: Geographical Perspectives on Globalization and Touristed Lan dscapes, London: Routledge, pp. 1-19.
----. (2005). San Francisco and the left coast. In Carolyn Cartier and Alan A. Lew (eds.) Seductions of Place: Geographical Perspectives on Globalization and Touristed Landscapes, London: Routledge, pp. 148-68.
Chacko, Elizabeth. (2005). Understanding the geography of pellagra in the United States: The role of social and place-based identities. Gender, Place and Culture 12(2): 197-212.
Chant, Sylvia. (2005). Diane Elson. In David Simon (ed.) Fifty Key Thinkers on Development. London: Routledge (pp. 84-90).
Chant, Sylvia and Gareth Jones. (2005). Youth, gender and livelihoods in west Africa: perspectives from Ghana and the Gambia. Children’s Geographies 3(2): 185-99.
Cristaldi, Flavia. (2005). Commuting and gender in Italy: a methodological issue. The Professional Geographer 57(2): 268- 84.
Curran, Mary E. (2005). "Geographic theorizations of sexuality." Feminist Studies 31 (2): 380-398.
Darden, J.T. and S. Kamel. (2005). Filipinos in Toronto: residential segregation and neighborhood socio-economic unequality. Amerasia Journal 30(3): 25-38.
d’Hauteserre, Anne-Marie. (2005). Embracing postcolonial geographies: contributions by Dame Evelyn Stokes to the development of postcolonial geography in New Zealand. New Zealand Geographical Journal 61(2): 102-09.
Dostoglu, Neslihan. (2002). Mimarlitka Kadinin Adi (The name of women in architecture). Arredemento Mimarlik 9: 71-74. (In Turkish).
----. (2002). Mimarlikta kadinin rolu:Dunyaya ve Turkiye’ye gene bir bakis (The role of women in architecture: a general evaluation of the world and Turkey). Istanbul: Boyut Yayin Grubu 9-25.
----. Turkiye’de cumhuriyetin ilk doneminde kadin mimarlar. (Women architects in the first period of the Republic of Turkey) 75 Yilda Deglisen Kent ve Mimarlik. Istanbul: Tarih Vakfi Publication 28-31.
----. (1998). Place of women in architecture. Forum II Architectural Education for the 3rd Millenium Symposium Book. April 22-24, 1998. Gazimagusa. Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus/Istanbul Technical University and Eastern Mediterranean University: 443-450.
Dyck, Isabel. (2005). Feminist geography, the ‘everyday’ and local-global relations: hidden spaces of place-making. The Canadian Geographer 49(3): 233-43.
Enfield, Georgina and David J. Nash. (2005). ‘Happy is the bride the rain falls on’: Climate, health and ‘the woman question’ in nineteenth century missionary documentation. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers 30(3): 368-86.
Fagnani, J. (2005). Family policy in France: old challenges, new tensions, CESifo DICE Report, Journal for Institutional Comparisons 2: 40-44.
Fagnani, J. and M.T. Letablier (2005), Caring rights and responsibilities of families in the French welfare state. In B.Pfau-Effinger and B. Geissler (eds), Care Arrangements and Social Integration in European Societies. Berlin: Policy Press, pp. 153-172.
----. (2005) The French 35 hour working law and the work-life balance of parents: friend or foe? In D. Perrons, C. Fagan, L. McDowell, K. Ray and K.Ward (eds.) ^ . Northampton, Cheltenham: Edward Elgar, pp. 79-90
----.(2005) La politique familiale française. In. M. maruani (ed.) Femmes, genre et sociétés. Paris : La Découverte. Coll L’Etat des savoirs.
Fenster, Tovi. (2005) Identity issues and local governance : women’s everyday life in the city. Social Identities 11(1) 23-39.
----. (2006) Gender relations in Israel city: the case of jerusalem. In Fenster, T. and Yacobi, H. (eds) Israeli City or City in Israel? Issues of Identity, Meaning and Power, Jerusalem: Hakibbutz Hameuhad and Van Leer Institute (in Hebrew).
Fenster, T. and H. Yacobi. (2005). Whose city is it? On urban planning and local knowledge in globalizing Tel Aviv-Jaffa. Planning, Theory and Practice. 6(2): 191-211.
Garcia Ramon, Maria Dolors and Abel Albet. (2005). Donne viaggitrici e reconti di viaggio nell’ Africa del nord. In Elenea dell agneses e Elisabetta Ruspini (eds). ^ . Milano: Cedam, pp. 113-37
----. (2004). Un regard féminin sur le Marroc colonial: Aurora Bertrana (1889-1974). In Sinirlar & Geçitier 4: Uluskarasasi Gezi Edebiyati Kolokyumu (Seuils & Traverses 4: Colloque international et pluridisciplinaire sur l’écriture du voyage) Ankara Üniversitesi, pp. 345-53.
Garcia Ramon, Maria Dolors, Abel Albet, and Perla Suzman. (2003). Recent developments in social and cultural geography in Spain. Social and Cultural Geography 4(3): 419-31.
Garcia Ramon, Maria Dolors and Herminia Pujol. (2004) La presencia de las mujeres en la geograpfia académica. Cuadernos de Geografia 75: 91-101.
Goebel, Allison. 2005. Zimbabwe’s ‘Fast Track’ land reform: what about women? Gender, Place and Culture 12 (2): 145-72.
Gregson, Nicky and Vikki Beale. (2004). Wardrobe matters: the sorting, displacement, and circulation of women’s clothing. Geoforum 35(6): 689-700.
Horelli, Liisa. (2005). Place-based politics and the meaning of diverse economies for women and young people in rural Finland. In W. Harcourt and A. Escobar (eds). Women and the Politics of Place. Bloomfield, CT: Kumarian Press. pp. 158-73.
Huang, S. and Yeoh, B.S.A. (2005). Transnational families and their children's education: China's "study mothers" in Singapore. Global Networks 5(4), 379-400.
Jazeel, Tariq. (2005). Because pigs can fly: sexuality, race and the geographies of difference in Shyam Selvadurai’s Funny Boy. Gender, Place and Culture 12(2): 231-49.
Jepson, Wendy. (2005). Spaces of labor activism: Mexican American women and the farm worker movement in south Texas since 1966. Antipode 37 (4): 679-702.
Johnson, Louise. (2005). Stoking the fires of enquiry: Evelyn Stokes’ contributions to Waikato and New Zealand geography. New Zealand Geographical Journal 61(2): 92-93.
Johnston, Lynda. (2005). Transformative tans? Gendered and raced bodies on beaches. New Zealand Geographer 61(2): 110-16.
Kark, Ruth. (2005) Land-God-Women: women, land and property in traditional and modern societies: the case of Africa. In Nite Tanzarn (ed.) Gender in Agriculture and Technology. Gendered Worlds Series, edited by Bantebya Kyomuhendo, Vol. 3, Kampala, Uganda, pp. 27-43.
----. (2005) Interview with Prof. Ruth Kark. In H.Dahan-Kalev, N. Yanai, N. and N. Berkovitch (eds.) ^ . Beer Sheva and Tel Aviv: The Ben Gurion Center for the Study of Israel, Ben Gurion University and Xargol Publishers. (In Hebrew).
Kark, Ruth and Roy Fischel. (In press) Gendered space: Palestinian women in the public domain during the Late Ottoman and Mandate Periods, 1831-1948. In R. Roded and I. Greenberg (eds.) ^
Kern, Leslie. (2005). In place and at home in the city: Connecting privilege, safety and belonging for women in Toronto. Gender, Place ana Culture 12(3): 357-77.
Kindon, Sara. (2005). Participatory action research. In Iain Hay (ed.) ^ Melbourne: Oxford.
Kofman, E., P.Raghuram, and M. Merefield. (2005). Gendered Migrations. Towards gender sensitive policies in the UK. Asylum and Migration Working Paper No. 6, Institute of Public Policy Research.
Koskela, Hille. (2004). SoopÇhine vägivalla-, jalgimis- ja linnaruumihirm. Ehituskunst - Estonian Architectural Review 39/40: 41-48.
----. (2004). The gendered fear of violence, surveillance and urban space. Ehituskunst - Estonian
Architectural Review 39/40: 49-56 (English translation of above). 49-56.
Koskela, Hille and Sirpa Tani. (2005). ‘Sold out!’ Women’s practices of resistance against prostitution related sexual harassment. Women’s Studies International Forum 28 (5): 418-29.
Laurie, Nina. (2005). Establishing development orthodoxy: Negotiating masculinities in the water sector. Development and Change 36(3): 527-50.
Longhurst, Robyn. (2005). Fat bodies: developing geographical research agendas. Progress in Human Geography 29 (3): 247-59.
Longhurst, Robyn and Lynda Johnston. (2005). Changing bodies, spaces and politics: feminist geography at the University of Waikato. New Zealand Geographer 61(2): 94-101.
Mackintosh, Phillip Gordon. (2005). Scrutiny in the modern city: The domestic public and the Toronto Local Council of Women at the turn of the twentieth century. Gender, Place and Culture 12(1): 29- 48.
Mahon, Rianne. (2005). Rescaling social reproduction. Childcare in Toronto/Canada and Stockholm/Sweden. International Journal for Urban and Regional Research 29(2): 341-57.
McDowell, Linda. (2005). Love, money and gender divisions of labour: some critical reflections in welfare-to-work policies in the UK. Journal of Economic Geography 5(3): 365-79.
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