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gendered editing


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'gendered editing' can also refer to...

gendered editing

gendered editing

Gender, Conflict and Migration. Edited by Navnita Chadha Behera.

Displaced by Development: Confronting Marginalization and Gender Injustice. Edited by Lyla Mehta.

Women Embracing Islam: Gender and Conversion in the WestEdited by Karen van Nieuwkerk

Politics, religion and gender: Framing and regulating the veil. Edited by Sieglinde Rosenberger and Birgit Sauer.

Gender and Narrative in the Mahābhārata. Edited by Simon Brodbeck and Brian Black.

Gender and Power in Contemporary Spirituality. Edited by Anna Fedele and Kim E. Knibbe

Gender and Power in Contemporary Spirituality: Ethnographic Approaches. Edited by Anna Fedele and Kim Knibbe.

Gender Reversals and Gender Cultures: Anthropological and Historical Perspectives. Edited by Sabrina Petra Ramet (New York: Routledge, 1996. xiii plus 231pp. $65.00/cloth $18.95/paperback)

Islam, Gender, and Social Change. Edited by Yvonne Yazbeck Haddad and John L. Esposito. Oxford University Press, 1998. 259 pp

Geographies of Muslim Identities: Diaspora, Gender and BelongingEdited by Cara Aitchison, Peter Hopkins and Mei-Po Kwan

Reconfigurations of Class and Gender. Edited by Janeen Baxter and Mark Western. Stanford University Press, 2001. Pp.210. Cloth, $45.00

Gender and Imperialism. Edited by Clare Midgley (Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 1998. xii plus 228pp.)

Reproducing Gender: Politics, Publics, and Everyday Life after Socialism. Edited by Susan Gal and Gail Kligman (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2000. x plus 443 pp.)

Everyday Violence in Britain, 1850–1950: Gender and Class. Edited by Shani D'Cruze (Harlow: Longman-Pearson Education, 2000. 233 pp.)

The Aftermath of Suffrage: Women, Gender, and Politics in Britain, 1918-1945. Edited by Julie V. Gottlieb and Richard Toye.

The Cultural Turn in Late Ancient Studies: Gender, Asceticism, and Historiography. Edited by Dale B. Martin and Patricia Cox Miller

Everyday Violence in Britain, 1850–1950: Gender and Class. Edited by Shani D'Cruze (London: Longman, 2000, 233 pp. £17.99 pb)

 

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A tendency to use some film editing techniques more or less often depending on whether the target audience is male or female. For instance, a more rapid cutting rate has masculine connotations because of its association with the stereotypically masculine action film genre. Similarly, cross dissolves can have feminine connotations (they are far more common in commercials for girls than in those for boys).

http://www.aber.ac.uk/media/Documents/short/toyads.html Gender-differentiated production features in toy commercials

Subjects: Media Studies.


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