Gender, Diversity, and Culture in History and Politics

The series Gender, Diversity, and Culture in History and Politics showcases innovative research about the connections and interrelations of gender and diversity in political, societal, economic, cultural, and ecological discourse. The contributions will study long-term developments and upheavals across temporal and spatial boundaries in connection with overarching themes such as sexism, colonialism, racism, war, and strategies of domination and securing power. The series also addresses how resources were extracted and distributed from the early modern period to the present. Furthermore, it offers a forum to critically assess new approaches in these fields, to reach a deeper understanding of how gender and diversity shape history, politics, and culture. In line with the interdisciplinary, transnational, and global approach of the series, contributions from various disciplines such as social sciences, cultural studies, postcolonial studies, history, and natural sciences are welcome.

The series is edited by Norbert Finzsch, Johanna Meyer-Lenz, Robin Bauer, Claudia Bruns, Michaela Hampf, Christiane König, Volker Langbehn, Marianne Pieper and Jürgen Zimmerer.
The series Gender, Diversity, and Culture in History and Politics showcases innovative research about the connections and interrelations of gender and diversity in political, societal, economic,... read more »
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Gender, Diversity, and Culture in History and Politics
The series Gender, Diversity, and Culture in History and Politics showcases innovative research about the connections and interrelations of gender and diversity in political, societal, economic, cultural, and ecological discourse. The contributions will study long-term developments and upheavals across temporal and spatial boundaries in connection with overarching themes such as sexism, colonialism, racism, war, and strategies of domination and securing power. The series also addresses how resources were extracted and distributed from the early modern period to the present. Furthermore, it offers a forum to critically assess new approaches in these fields, to reach a deeper understanding of how gender and diversity shape history, politics, and culture. In line with the interdisciplinary, transnational, and global approach of the series, contributions from various disciplines such as social sciences, cultural studies, postcolonial studies, history, and natural sciences are welcome.

The series is edited by Norbert Finzsch, Johanna Meyer-Lenz, Robin Bauer, Claudia Bruns, Michaela Hampf, Christiane König, Volker Langbehn, Marianne Pieper and Jürgen Zimmerer.
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