The Gender, Culture, and Power Reader
Dorothy L. Hodgson
Dorothy Hodgson is Professor and Graduate Program Director in the Department of Anthropology at Rutgers University. She is the author of several books, including Being Maasai, Becoming Indigenous: Postcolonial Politics in a Neoliberal World (2011) and The Church of Women: Gendered Encounters between Maasai and Missionaries (2005).
Sharon Abramowitz is an assistant professor of Anthropology and African Studies at the University of Florida. She researches violence, gender, and health in West Africa.
Lila Abu-Lughod teaches anthropology and gender studies at Columbia University. Her first book was Veiled Sentiments and her most recent is Do Muslim Women Need Saving?
Riché J. Daniel Barnes is Cultural Anthropologist in the Africana Studies Department at Smith College and author of Raising the Race: Black Career Women Redefine Marriage, Motherhood, and Community.
Deborah A. Boehm is Associate Professor of Anthropology and Women's Studies/Gender, Race, and Identity at the University of Nevada, Reno.
Deborah Cameron is Professor of Language and Communication at the University of Oxford, UK.
Elizabeth Chin is a Professor in the MFA program Media Design Practices/Field at the Art Center College of Design. Her book Purchasing Power (Minnesota 2001) was a finalist for the C. Wright Mills Award.
Elora Halim Chowdhury is an Associate Professor of Women's and Gender Studies at the University of Massachusetts Boston. Her research and teaching interests include transnational feminism, gender violence, human rights, narrative and advocacy.
Gracia Clark, Professor Emerita, Indiana U-Bloomington, published Onions Are My Husband (1994), Asante Market Women (2010), three edited volumes, and a web gallery Everyday Islam in Kumasi.
Shellee Colen is an anthropologist with an abiding interest in gender, race and class in a global context. She has taught at university and in worker education and other programs.
Daisy Deomampo is assistant professor of anthropology at Fordham University. She specializes in medical anthropology, science and technology studies, and global health.
Lieba Faier is Associate Professor in the Geography Department at the University of California, Los Angeles. Her Ph.D. is in Anthropology and Women¹s Studies.
Carla Freeman is Professor of Women's Gender & Sexuality Studies and Senior Associate Dean of Faculty in the College of Arts and Sciences at Emory University.
Sara L. Friedman teaches Anthropology and Gender Studies at Indiana University. She recently co-edited Wives, Husbands, and Lovers: Marriage and Sexuality in Hong Kong, Taiwan, and Urban China.
Lesley Gill teaches anthropology at Vanderbilt University. Her research focuses on issues of gender, class, political violence and human rights in Latin America.
Mary L. Gray is a Senior Researcher at Microsoft Research and maintains an appointment as an Associate Professor in the Media School at Indiana University.
Susan Greenhalgh is Professor of Anthropology and Fairbank Professor of Chinese Society at Harvard University. She has explored the workings of gender in the U.S. "obesity epidemic" (Fat-talk Nation), clinical medicine (Under the Medical Gaze), and China's one-child policy (Governing China's Population, Just One Child).
Matthew C. Gutmann is Professor of Anthropology at Brown University. He works on gender, politics, and health in Mexico and China.
Casey High is a social anthropologist who works with Waorani communities in Amazonian Ecuador. His recent book is entitled Victims and Warriors: Violence, History and Memory in Amazonia (U Illinois Press).
Dorothy L. Hodgson is Professor of Anthropology at Rutgers University. She is a historical anthropologist who works on the cultural politics of gender, ethnicity, and social change in Tanzania.
Jennifer Johnson-Hanks is Associate Professor of Demography and Sociology at the University of California - Berkeley. She is author of Uncertain Honor: Modern Motherhood in an African Crisis.
Cindi Katz teaches at The Graduate Center of the City University of New York. Her research addresses social reproduction, global economic restructuring and everyday life, and the politics of knowledge.
Don Kulick is Professor of Anthropology in the Department of Comparative Human Development, University of Chicago. His most recent book is Loneliness and its Opposite (with Jens Rydström, 2015).
Carrie M. Lane is an anthropologist and Associate Professor of American Studies at CSU Fullerton. She is the author of A Company of One and is currently researching the professional organizing industry.
Thaïs Machado-Borges is Associate Professor in Social Anthropology and researcher at the Institute of Latin American Studies, Stockholm University, Sweden.
Saba Mahmood is Professor of Anthropology at the University of California at Berkeley. She is the author of Politics of Piety and The Minority Condition, and co-author of Is Critique Secular?
Charlene E. Makley is Professor of Anthropology at Reed College in Portland, Oregon. Makley has conducted ethnographic research since 1992 in Tibetan regions of China.
Chandra Talpade Mohanty is Distinguished Professor of Women's and Gender Studies and Dean's Professor of the Humanities at Syracuse University.
Richard Mora is an Associate Professor of Sociology at Occidental College. He serves on the Editorial Board of Gender & Society.
Mary H. Moran is Professor of Anthropology and Africana and Latin American Studies at Colgate University. She has conducted research in and about Liberia since 1982.
Aihwa Ong is Professor of Anthropology at the University of California, Berkeley. Her research has focused on modernity, transnationalism, citizenship, global cities, and migration in Southeast Asia, China, and the United States.
Sherry B. Ortner is Distinguished Professor of Anthropology at UCLA. Her most recent book is Not Hollywood: Independent Film at the Twilight of the American Dream.
Cheryl R. Rodriguez is a feminist anthropologist and Chair of the Department of Africana Studies at the University of South Florida.
Susan Carol Rogers is Associate Professor of Anthropology at New York University. Her on-going ethnographic research in rural France has covered a range of topics including family life and economic change, rural tourism and urban imaginaries.
Alison Rooke is a Senior Lecturer in the Sociology Department at Goldsmiths and Director of the Centre for Urban and Community Research.
Sharon R. Roseman is Professor in the Department of Anthropology at Memorial University of Newfoundland and a specialist on gender, class, and labor in Galicia.
Louisa Schein teaches Anthropology and Women's/Gender Studies at Rutgers. She authored Minority Rules: The Miao and the Feminine in China's Cultural Politics (Duke 2000).
Nancy Scheper-Hughes is Chancellor's Professor and Chair of Medical Anthropology at the University of California, Berkeley. She is the author of Death Without Weeping: the Violence of Everyday Life in Brazil and co-editor of Violence on the Urban Margins.
Richard A. Schroeder is Professor and Chair of Geography at Rutgers University. He is the author of Shady Practices: Agroforesty and Gender Politics in The Gambia and Africa After Apartheid: South Africa, Race and Nation in Tanzania.
Lynn Stephen is a cultural anthropologist whose interdisciplinary research illuminates challenges facing Mesoamerican indigenous peoples, particularly in relation to gender, race, migration, violence and low-intensity war and their responses to these challenges.
Kimberly Theidon is a medical anthropologist who focuses on Latin America. She is the Henry J. Leir Chair in International Humanitarian Studies at the Fletcher School, Tufts University.
Kath Weston is a Professor of Anthropology at University of Virginia. Her latest book is Animate Planet: Making Visceral Sense of Living in a High-Tech Ecologically Damaged World (Duke UP).
Krista Van Vleet conducts research in Bolivia and Peru on gender and kinship, affect and narrative, violence, and religion. She is Associate Professor of Anthropology at Bowdoin College.
Patricia Zavella is an anthropologist and Professor in the Latin American and Latino Studies Department at the University of California, Santa Cruz.