By Jennifer R. Wies, Hillary J. Haldane
Anthropology on the entrance strains of Gender-Based Violence is a large and available quantity, with a very international method of knowing the lives of front-line staff in women's shelters, anti-violence businesses, and outreach teams. frequently written from a first-person point of view, those essays research executive employees, volunteers, and nongovernmental association staff to offer an important photo of useful methods to battling gender-based violence.
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Extra resources for Anthropology at the Front Lines of Gender-Based Violence
She also described the history of the shelter and its founding agency, Nihon Kirisutokyo Fujin Kyofukai, the Japan Woman’s Christian Temperance Union (JWCTU), established in 1886 (Babior 1993; Oshima and Francis 1989). In 1986, to mark the one-hundred-year anniversary of JWCTU, the shelter was founded as a means of recognizing the organization’s history of coordinating and advocating for women’s issues. As initially conceived, the shelter was to serve trafficked and exploited non-Japanese women, but soon it expanded to serve abused Japanese women as well (Mackie 2000, 190).
Gender and Health in Disasters. Geneva: World Health Organization. 3 Participant and Observer: Reflections on Fieldwork in a Women’s Shelter in Tokyo, Japan Sharman L. Babior This chapter describes the methodology of participant observation and explores how these two aspects of anthropological fieldwork—“participant” and “observer”—become blurred by the stresses of a field setting. I address the premise that one can remain removed and objective as an impartial observer while confronting the everyday issues of fieldwork.
Even the mere adjustment to shelter life involved passing through various mental stages. â•¯. â•¯. they may feel intense doubts, fear, and pain. â•¯. ” Regardless of the cultural setting, the emotions and experiences of shelter clients are similar in theme and pattern. The case studies that follow describe the experiences of two women from two different cultures, Japanese and non-Japanese, in terms of their Reflections on Fieldwork in a Women’s Shelter in Tokyo, Japanâ•…â•… 41 perceptions of safety and security and their personal sense of power and powerlessness within and beyond the shelter environment.
Anthropology at the Front Lines of Gender-Based Violence by Jennifer R. Wies, Hillary J. Haldane