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armenian

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Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2016) 12 (1): 2–30.
Published: 01 March 2016
...Elyse Semerdjian Abstract This article examines the legal bargaining of Armenian women in the dual Armenian and Islamic legal system in Aleppo. This study based on twenty-two cases of Armenian conversion to Islam informs how conversion, while rare, affected women who found themselves suddenly...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2019) 15 (3): 386–388.
Published: 01 November 2019
...Meltem Şafak Recovering Armenia: The Limits of Belonging in Post-Genocide Turkey . Lerna Ekmekçioğlu . Stanford, CA : Stanford University Press , 2016 . 222 pages. isbn 9780804796101 . Copyright © 2019 by the Association for Middle East Women’s Studies 2019 The Armenian...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2018) 14 (2): 217–220.
Published: 01 July 2018
...Tamar Shirinian Gender and Sexuality in Armenian Studies . Graduate Student Workshop. University of Michigan . April 21–23 , 2017 . Copyright © 2018 by the Association for Middle East Women’s Studies 2018 In April 2017 the Armenian Studies Program (ASP) at the University of...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2008) 4 (3): 58–88.
Published: 01 November 2008
... contributions of individual Iranians, especially women, and criticizes the state’s shortcomings and/or ideological agenda (Paidar 1995; Afary 1996; Sanasarian 1982). Most discussions of female educa- tion in Iran often omit or downplay the role of Armenian, Jewish, Baha’i, Zoroastrian, and foreign...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2008) 4 (2): 81–86.
Published: 01 July 2008
... genocide and the impact of such violence on women. Houri Berberian (CSU Long Beach) described her current research on the roles of Armenian women 84  JOURNAL OF MIDDLE EAST WOMEN’S STUDIES 4:2 in Safavid New Julfa, given the frequent and long-term absence of male Armenian traders from...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2005) 1 (3): 147–151.
Published: 01 November 2005
...- enization programs implemented under successive dictators alienated 148  JOURNAL OF MIDDLE EAST WOMEN’S STUDIES Kurdish as well as Armenian and Assyrian groups. Kurdish publications were outlawed in 1958, a year aft er the formation of the Kurdistan Demo- cratic Party of Syria. When the...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2015) 11 (3): 350–353.
Published: 01 November 2015
... family. The particulars of patriarchy in Turkey, moreover, are based as much on the ethnic cultures of Turks and Kurds as on Islam. Patriarchal constructs could also be studied in terms of Aegean culture. In addition Turkey includes Armenians, Greeks, Jews, and Christians. Today the majority of the...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2005) 1 (3): 125–127.
Published: 01 November 2005
... Syrians, Armenians, and Copts had they accepted the Council of Chalcedon in 451. Baum is more convincing later, when he asserts that problems of semantics, rather than genuine theological diff erences, led to the schisms of Ephesus and Chalcedon (7-8). Nuanced dictums like “two natures...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2014) 10 (3): 136–139.
Published: 01 November 2014
... to Jewish neighborhoods or as she translates it to “ghetto,” but equally to other segregated neighborhoods and communities such as Armenians (mainly residing in segregated neighborhoods in the North West Provinces), Assyrians (in the North- ern and Western provinces), Indians/Pakistanis (in...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2013) 9 (3): 139–142.
Published: 01 November 2013
... modernity. Such a desire is partially satisfied with her discussion of Zoya Pirzad’s I’ll Turn off the Lights (2001-2). Written by an Armenian fluent in Persian, Pirzad’s novel provides refreshing respite from what might otherwise be seen as a monolithic assemblage of purely Iranian texts. In the...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2005) 1 (2): 153–156.
Published: 01 July 2005
... the center of Middle Eastern social life (81). This is not the case in Iran (other than among Armenians and Assyrians), Afghanistan, and Pakistan, and most areas of Turkey and Iraq, where people have been drinking tea for many decades. Notwithstanding these small...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2016) 12 (2): 246–250.
Published: 01 July 2016
... contracts. Moreover, since these contracts come from Muslim, Jewish, and Armenian families, it is now possible to compare the textual and illustrational details of these contracts across various communities. As exciting as the project of fabricating the archive has been, the question remains: What could...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2014) 10 (3): 1–7.
Published: 01 November 2014
... different Middle Eastern nations was highlighted by these scholars, working in five Middle Eastern languages (Arabic, Persian, Turkish, Hebrew, and Armenian). Indeed, scholars who speak Arabic as their first language now exceed native English speakers in their scholarly submissions to...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2017) 13 (1): 181–185.
Published: 01 March 2017
...’ Politics? ” Journal of Middle East Women’s Studies 12 , no. 1 : 112 – 21 . Şengül Serap Ruken . 2014 . “ Broken (His)tories inside Restored Walls: Kurds, Armenians, and the Cultural Politics of Reconstruction in Urban Diyarbakir, Turkey .” PhD diss., University of Texas at Austin . T24...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2005) 1 (2): 157–162.
Published: 01 July 2005
... Armenians are prettier than Muslims and expresses much dissatisfaction with her son’s marriage to a Muslim woman. Janet, a young student, gets into a heated debate with another young woman regarding addiction and whether it is the family’s responsibility to look after its members or if the...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2017) 13 (1): 47–68.
Published: 01 March 2017
... of the interviewees, sometimes including their ex-soldier sons. After each interview, I gave the women a survey with questions about their personal background. While I did not particularly search for an ethnically homogeneous or diverse group, two of my interviewees self-identified as Armenian, while...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2008) 4 (3): 1–11.
Published: 01 November 2008
...’ schools, in Iran and elsewhere, as did Armenian Christians both within and outside the Middle East. Soon thereaft er Muslim women began to set up schools. Most girls’ schools, whatever their origin, had inter-denominational attendance. As was the case with Christian missionary schools...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2005) 1 (1): 79–109.
Published: 01 March 2005
... were repre- sented. In the early 1970s, Borj Hammoud housed Lebanese, Syrians, Pales- tinians, Greeks, Jordanians, and Egyptians. About forty percent of the popu- lation was Armenian (mostly Orthodox but also Catholic and Protestant).5 About another forty percent was Lebanese Shi’a. The remaining...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2014) 10 (1): 1–14.
Published: 01 March 2014
... symposium explored the intersections of gender, conflict, and militarism by focusing on cases from various conflict zones (e.g., Su- dan, Palestine, Sierra Leone, and regions containing Kurds, Armenians, and others) where individuals may be actors, warriors, pawns, perpe- trators...
Journal Article
Journal of Middle East Women's Studies (2020) 16 (2): 213–226.
Published: 01 July 2020
.... Qajar Iran had a whole lot of different communities: Jews, Armenians, Bábís, Bahá’ís, and Zoroastrians. We are trying to make sure we cover that diversity. A lot of books that have been published in English mention it as a primary archival source, but for me what is most satisfying is the number of...