10 results match your criteria Anthropological Quarterly[Journal]

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From the Cross (and Crescent) to the Cedar and Back Again: Transnational Religion and Politics Among Lebanese Christians in Senegal.

Authors:
Mara A Leichtman

Anthropol Q 2013 ;86(1):35-75

Michigan State University.

This article examines the changing relationship between religion, secularism, national politics, and identity formation among Lebanese Christians in Senegal. Notre Dame du Liban, the first Lebanese religious institution in West Africa, draws on its Lebanese "national" character to accommodate Lebanese Maronite Catholic and Greek Orthodox Christians in Dakar, remaining an icon of "Lebanese" religion, yet departing from religious sectarianism in Lebanon. As such, can vary from gaining new resonances and reinforcing a wider "secular" ethno-national identity. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/anq.2013.0008DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3783353PMC
January 2013

Promiscuous Girls, Good Wives, and Cheating Husbands: Gender Inequality, Transitions to Marriage, and Infidelity in Southeastern Nigeria.

Anthropol Q 2010 ;83(1)

Brown University.

The transition from premarital sexual relationships and courtship to marriage and parenthood in southeastern Nigeria involves particularly dramatic adjustments for young women who have absorbed changing ideas about sexuality, marriage, and gender equality, and who have had active premarital sexual lives. In the eyes of society, these women must transform from being promiscuous girls to good wives. This paper examines these adjustments and, specifically, how young married women's lives are affected by the reality of male infidelity and a persistent gendered double standard regarding the acceptability of extramarital sex. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/anq.0.0118DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3831578PMC
January 2010

Support Groups, Marriage, and the Management of Ambiguity among HIV-Positive Women in Northern Nigeria.

Authors:
Kathryn A Rhine

Anthropol Q 2009 ;82(2):369-400

Brown University.

In the context of the African HIV epidemic, support groups are not simply spaces for discussions of social and health well-being; neither are they institutions functioning solely to cultivate self-responsible and economically empowered patients. HIV-positive women in northern Nigeria have appropriated a support group to facilitate their marriage arrangements. In this group, women negotiate the threats of stigma and the promises of respectable marriage through what I call the management of ambiguity surrounding their HIV status. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/anq.0.0067DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3740595PMC
January 2009

Trials and tribulations of navigating IRBs: anthropological and biomedical perspectives of "risk" in conducting human subjects research.

Authors:
Elisa J Gordon

Anthropol Q 2003 ;76(2):299-320

Loyola University of Chicago, USA.

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June 2004
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Human subjects protection and cultural anthropology.

Authors:
Stuart Plattner

Anthropol Q 2003 ;76(2):287-97

National Science Foundation, USA.

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June 2004
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Human subjects protections, institutional review boards, and cultural anthropological research.

Anthropol Q 2003 ;76(2):269-85

Case Western University, USA.

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June 2004
2 Reads

Healing dilemmas.

Authors:
Donald Pollock

Anthropol Q 1996 Jul;69(3):149-57

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Collecting medical specimens in South America: a dilemma in medical ethics.

Authors:
Judith Kempf

Anthropol Q 1996 Jul;69(3):142-8

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Hippocrates in the bush.

Authors:
Jean E Jackson

Anthropol Q 1996 Jul;69(3):120-2

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Avoiding shame: the ethical context of abortion in Ghana.

Authors:
Wolf Bleek

Anthropol Q 1981 Oct;54(4):203-10

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October 1981
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