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Butler, J. (1993). Contingent Foundations: Feminism and the Question of “Postmodernism”. In J. Butler, & J. W. Scott (Eds.), Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity (pp. 3-21). New York: Routledge.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: The Shifting Feminine Statuses among Indigenous Peoples: Rethinking Colonization and Gender Roles among the WeppaWanno People of Mid-Western Nigeria

    AUTHORS: Michael O. Nwalutu, Felicia I. Nwalutu

    KEYWORDS: Gender Roles, Colonial, Perception, Invasion, Cultural Subversion

    JOURNAL NAME: Sociology Mind, Vol.9 No.3, June 13, 2019

    ABSTRACT: In this work we have argued that the post-independent WeppaWanno patriarchal system has evolved not from its cultural past but as influenced by the duo cultural tragedies implicated in Nupe Islamic invasion and the British/Christian colonial rule. Thus stirring the trajectory from the familiar approach of Western-focused critic of pre- and post-colonial Africa, this paper views the evolving manifestations of feminine and gender-roles in WeppaWannoland as flexible and varied with the positioning of community’s cultural and socio-political experiences through the spectrum of Arabic, and Western colonial influences. The paper demonstrates using qualitative analysis, post-structural leaning, field interviews, and archival records, that while gender and class categories may be critical constituents of WeppaWannocosmology, flexibility of gender as a thought construct was far more important in most part of Africa in the definition of power, although such factors as achievement and ascription were essential.