Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/57644
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Type: Journal article
Title: Engendering Origins: theories of gender in sociology and archaeology
Author: Balme, J.
Bulbeck, M.
Citation: Australian Archaeology, 2008; 67(1):3-11
Publisher: Australian Archaeological Association Inc.
Issue Date: 2008
ISSN: 0312-2417
2470-0363
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Jane Balme and Chilla Bulbeck
Abstract: Feminist knowledge and its impact on other academic disciplines arose in the 1970s, but it has had an uneven impact in different disciplines. We argue that gender as a theoretical concept has challenged both sociology and archaeology but analyses of gender practices and embodiment which challenge the homogenous categories of 'women' and 'men' have made much less impact in archaeology – particularly the archaeology of deep time. The paper concludes by suggesting that feminist archaeology's exploration of the origins of gender offers critical insights concerning the ways in which feminist sociologists define their theories with and against the 'Western folk model' of sex and gender.
RMID: 0020095967
DOI: 10.1080/03122417.2008.11681873
Description (link): http://search.informit.com.au/fullText;dn=200900065;res=APAFT
Appears in Collections:Gender Studies and Social Analysis publications

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