Gendercide and genocide

@article{Jones2000GendercideAG,
  title={Gendercide and genocide},
  author={Adam Jones},
  journal={Journal of Genocide Research},
  year={2000},
  volume={2},
  pages={185 - 211}
}
  • Adam Jones
  • Published 1 June 2000
  • Psychology, Political Science
  • Journal of Genocide Research
The most wide-ranging book ever published on gender-selective mass killing, or "gendercide," this collection of essays is also the first to explore systematically the targeting of non-combatant "battle-age" males in various wartime and peacetime contexts. Representing such fields as sociology, political science, psychology, queer studies, and human-rights activism, the contributors explore themes and issues outlined by editor Adam Jones in the book's opening essay. In that article, which… Expand
A theory of gendercide
Over the last 10 years, there has been an increase in reports of the genderselective use of terror in war—much of it scattered, but possibly indicating a new and very serious historical pattern. AtExpand
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This article starts with the following questions. Why is the concept of gendercide signiŽ cant? Why did the deŽ nition of the concept of gendercide begin with “femicide”; why was the emphasis Ž rstExpand
Problems of genocide-gendercide studies and future agendas: A comparative approach
· Does the gender “lens,” inclusively applied, help us to understand the dynamics of genocide, and of particular genocides? In my article on the Rwandan genocide, I contend that “gendering” the eventExpand
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TLDR
The genocide in Rwanda reflects the enormous stress that traditional gender roles were under when the genocide erupted, as well as the pronounced gendercidal character of reprisals during and after the genocide by RPF forces and their allies and agents. Expand
War rape, natality and genocide
  • R. Schott
  • Political Science, Medicine
  • Journal of genocide research
  • 2011
TLDR
The strengths and limitations of the concept of social death are analyzed for understanding the genocidal features of war rape, and the work of Hannah Arendt is drawn to understand the central harm of genocide as an assault on natality. Expand
Gender, war and militarism: making and questioning the links
The gender dynamics of militarism have traditionally been seen as straightforward, given the cultural mythologies of warfare and the disciplining of ‘masculinity’ that occurs in the training and useExpand
Of rights and men: Towards a minoritarian framing of male experience
'Gender' has standardly been deployed in the human rights discourse to designate rights violations that target women and girls. To the extent that the male experience has been considered under thisExpand
Gender and International Relations
Editor's Note: R. Charli Carpenter's (2002) essay review titled "Gender Theory in World Politics: Contributions of a Non-Feminist Standpoint?" in a recent issue of the International Studies ReviewExpand
Genocidal Intentions: Social Death and the Ex-Gay Movement
In this article, the authors contribute to the literature on predicting and preventing genocide in an international context, focusing on social death practices elaborated in articles II(b)-(e) of theExpand
MISANDRIC MISCHARACTERIZATIONS OF BLACK MALES
Black males have been characterized as violent, misogynist, predatory rapists by gender theorists dating back to mid-nineteenth–century ethnologists to contemporary intersectional feminists. TheseExpand
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