Literature Database on Gender in Subsahara Africa

Literature regarding Ghana

agriculture ecology rural development climate changearts and cultureeconomy - formal and informal employment
economy - Householdseconomy - markets and traderseconomy - pastoralism
education schooling and tertiary educationhealth - fgc fgmhealth - HIV AIDS and gender
health - reproduction and fertilityhealth history colonialism and pre-colonial history
Literature media politics - wars violent conflicts
politics Religion - Christianity Religion - Islam
Religion - traditional rituals and spirit mediumshipRights - human rights violations gender based violence Rights - Women Human Rights and legal system
society - families marriagessociety - homosexuality / sexual minorities society - masculinities
society - migration and urbanisationsociety - women's organisations

agriculture ecology rural development climate change

Abane, Henrietta (2004): ‘The girls do not learn hard enough so they cannot do certain types of work’, Experiences from an NGO sponsored gender sensitisation workshop in a Southern Ghanaian community, in: Community Development Journal, vol. 39, no. 1, pp.49-61.[382]

Adzawla, William / Baumüller, Heike (2021): Effects of livelihood diversification on gendered climate vulnerability in Northern Ghana, in: Environment, Development and Sustainability, vol. 23, pp. 923–946 [11640]

Akudugu, Mamadu / Egyir, Irene / Mensah-Bonsu, Akwasi (2009): Women farmers’ access to credit from rural banks in Ghana, in: Agricultural Finance Review, vol. 69, no. 3, pp.284-299.[383]

Akurang-Parry, Kwabena (2002): The loads are heavier than usual": Forced labor by women and children in the Central Province, Gold Coast (colonial Ghana), ca. 1900-1940, in: African Economic History: no. 30, pp.31-51.[384]

Apusigah, Atia Agnes (2009): The gendered politics of farm household production and the shaping of women’s livelihood in Northern Ghana, in: Feminist Africa, vol. 12, pp.51-68.[385]

Ardiayfio-Schandorf, Elizabeth (1993): Household energy supply and rural women’s work in Ghana, in: Momsen, Henshall Janet / Kinnaird, Vivian (eds.): Different places, different voices, Gender and development in Africa, Asia and Latin America, Routledge Publications, London, pp.15-29.[386]

Asare, Benjamin (1995): Women in the commercial agriculture: The cocoa economy in Southern Ghana, in: James, Valentine Udoh (ed.): Women and sustainable development in Africa, Praeger Publishers, Westport, pp.101-112. [387]

Awanyo, Louis (2003): Land tenure and agricultural development in Ghana, The intersection of class, culture and gender, in: Tettey, Wisdom / Korbla, P. / Berman, Bruce (eds.): Critical perspectives in politics and socio-economic development in Ghana, Brill Publishers, Leiden, pp.273-303.[389]

Awumbila, Mariama (1997): Gender and structural adjustment, A case study in North-Eastern Ghana, in: Awotona, Adenrele / Teymur, Necdet (eds.): Tradition, location and community, Place-making and development, Avebury, Aldershot, pp.161-172.[388]

Becher, Catrin (2001): „According to our tradition a women cannot own land“, Die geschlechtsspezifische Einbettung von Land und Ökonomie in Nord-Ghana, in: Lachenmann, Gudrun / Dannecker, Patra (eds.): Die geschlechtsspezifische Einbettung der Ökonomie, Empirische Untersuchungen über Entwicklungs- und Transformationsprozesse, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.51-71.[390]

Behrends, Andrea (1997): Konstruktion von Weiblichkeit. Eine vergleichende Studie städtischer und ländlicher Dagara-Frauen in Ghana und Burkina Faso, in: Triebel, Armin (Hg.): Die Pragmatik des Gesellschaftsvergleichs, Leipziger Universitätsverlag, Leipzig, pp.69-82.[391]

Bukh, Jette (1979): The village women in Ghana, Scandinavian Institute of African Studies Publications, Uppsala University Press, Uppsala.[393]

Buor, Daniel (2004): Determinants of utilisation of health services by women in rural and urban areas in Ghana, in: Geo Journal, vol. 61, pp.89-102.[392]

Carr, Edward (2008): Men’s crops and women’s crops, The importance of gender to the understanding of agricultural development outcomes in Ghana’s Central Region, in: World Development, vol. 36, no. 5, pp.900-915.[394]

Creevey, Lucy (1996): Ghana – Shea butter processing, in: Creevey, Lucy: Changing women’s lives and work, IT-Publications, London, pp.150-170.[395]

Date-Bah, Eugenia (1984): Rural women, their activities and technology in Ghana, An overview, in: ILO (ed.): Rural development and women in Africa, ILO Publications, Geneva, pp.89-98.[396]

Date-Bah, Eugenia (1987): Technologies for rural women of Ghana, Role of socio-cultural factors, in: Iftikhar, Ahmed (ed.): Technology and rural women, Conceptual and empirical issues, George Allan and Unwin Publishers, London, pp.211-251.[397]

Dee Vellenga, Dorothy (1977): Differentiation among women farmers in two rural areas in Ghana, in: Labour and Society, vol. 2, no. 2, pp.197-208.[398]

Dee Vellenga, Dorothy (1986): Matriliny, patriliny, and class formation among women cocoa farmers in two rural areas of Ghana, in: Robertson, Claire / Berger, Iris (eds.): Class and gender in Africa, Westview Press, Boulder, pp.62-77.[399]

Dei, Sefa George (1994): The women of a Ghanaian village: A study of social change, in: African Studies Review, vol. 37, pp.121-145.[400]

Desai, Bina (1999): Knowledge and sustainability: The introduction of agency into agricultural research in Northern Ghana, in: Teherani-Krönner, Parto / Hoffmann-Altmann, Uta / Schultz, Ulrike (Hrsg.): Frauen und nachhaltige ländliche Entwicklung, Centaurus Verlagsgesellschaft, Pfaffenweiler, pp.110-118.[401]

Desai, Bina (2001): Ignoranz und Information, Die soziale Differenzierung von Wissen und Landwirtschaft in Nord-Ghana, in: Lachenmann, Gudrun / Dannecker, Patra (Hrsg.): Die geschlechtsspezifische Einbettung der Ökonomie, Empirische Untersuchungen über Entwicklungs- und Transformationsprozesse, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.73-82.[402]

Doss, Cheryl (2002): Men’s crops? women’s crops? The gender patterns of cropping in Ghana, in: World Development, vol. 30, no. 11, pp.1987-2000.[403]

Gaesing, Karin (1996): Ressourcennutzung und Organisation als Überlebens- und Entwicklungsstrategie, eine Fallstudie aus dem nördlichen Ghana, in: Bliss, Frank / Neumann, Stefan (Hrsg.): Ethnologische Beiträge zur Entwicklungspolitik, Horlemann Verlag, Bonn, pp.161-171.[404]

Gaesing, Karin (2001): Partizipation von Frauen bei der lokalen Entwicklung in Ghana, Untersucht am Beispiel der finanziellen Strategien von Frauen, Horlemann Verlag, Bonn.[405]

Greene, Sandra (1995): Women, the family and the commercialisation of agriculture in 19th century and 20th century Anlo, in: Bedu-Addo, Jerry (ed.): Women’s studies with a focus on Ghana, Books on African Studies, Schriesheim, pp.227-248.[406]

Grier, Beverly (1992): Pawns, porters, and petty traders: Women in the transition to cash crop agriculture in colonial Ghana, in: Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, vol. 17, no. 2, pp.304-328.[407]

Jurt, Luzia (2000): „Manchmal ist es besser, seine Felder allein zu bestellen“, Handlungsstrategien von Bäuerinnen in Ghana, in: de Jong, Willemijn / Möwe, Illona / Roth, Claudia (Hrsg.): Bilder und Realitäten der Geschlechter, Argonaut Verlag, Zürich, pp.67-88.[408]

Kane, Racine / Mathieu, Henri (2000): Involving gender in desertification control, Suntaa-Nuntaa Agroforestry Project in Wa, Ghana, in: Desertification Control Bulletin, no. 36, pp.87-94.[409]

Kennedy, Eileen / Haddad, Lawrence (1994): Are pre-schoolers from female headed households less malnourished? A comparative analysis of results from Ghana and Kenya, in: Journal of Development Studies, vol. 30, no. 3, pp.680-695.[410]

Klingshirn, Agnes (1982): Frauen in der ländlichen Entwicklung in Afrika, Fallbeispiele aus Ghana und Togo, Forschungsbericht des BMZ, Weltforum Verlag, München - Köln.[411]

Kost, Tina-Katja / Callenius, Carolin (1992): Ghanaische Frauen erzählen aus ihrem Alltag, Problemanalysen aus der Sicht von Frauen in Nord-Ghana, Arbeiten aus dem Institut für Afrika-Kunde, Hamburg.[412]

Kruk, Gabriele (2000): Frauen in Ghana, Alltägliche Handlungsspielräume zwischen Modernisierung und Marginalisierung, Lit-Verlag, Münster.[413]

Lobnibe, Isidore (2005): Forbidden fruit in the compound: A case study of migration, spousal separation and group-wife adultery in northwest Ghana, in: Africa, vol. 75, no. 4, pp. 559-581.[414]

May, Vander B.J. (1999): Establishing gender sensitive IPM, A cowpea programme in Ghana, in: van der Fliert, E. / Proost, J. (eds.): Women and integrated pest management , KIT-Publishers, Amsterdam, pp.39-50.[415]

Mikell, Gwendolyn (1984): Filiation, economic crisis, and the status of women in rural Ghana, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 18, no. 1, pp.195-218.[416]

Mikell, Gwendolyn (1985): Expansion and contraction in economic access for rural women in Ghana, in: Rural Africana, no. 21, pp.13-30 [417]

Mikell, Gwendolyn (1986): Ghanaian females, rural economy and national stability, in: African Studies Review, vol. 29, no. 3, pp.67-88.[418]

Müller, Christine (2005): Local knowledge und gender in Ghana, Transcript Verlag, Bielefeld.[419]

Naylor, Rachel (1999): Women farmers and economic change in northern Ghana, in: Gender and Development, vol. 7, no. 3, pp.39-48.[420]

Okali, Christine (1983): Cocoa and kinship in Ghana, The matrilineal Akan of Ghana, Kegal Paul International Publishers, London.[421]

Opare, James Adu (2003): 'Kayayei': The women head porters of southern Ghana, in: Journal of Social Development in Africa, vol. 18, no. 2, pp. 33-48. [422]

Opare, James Adu (2005): Women in community decision-making processes in rural Ghana, Problems and prospects, in: Development in Practice, vol. 15, no. 1, pp. 90-99.[423]

Osuwu-Bempah, Kofi (1988): The role of women farmers in choosing species for agro-forestry farming systems in rural areas of Ghana, in: Poats, Susan / Schmink, Marianne / Spring, Anita (eds.): Gender issues in farming systems research and extension, Westview Press, Boulder, pp.427-443.[424]

Padmanabhan, Martina Aruna (2002): Trying to grow, Gender relations and agricultural innovations in Northern Ghana, Rurale Geschlechterforschung, Band 3, Lit-Verlag, Münster.[425]

Padmanabhan, Martina Aruna (2004): Die Aushandlung von Wissen und Geschlecht in Nord-Ghana, in: Schareika, Nikolaus / Bierschenk, Thomas (Hrsg.): Lokales Wissen – Sozialwissenschaftliche Perspektiven, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.149-162.[426]

Porter, Gina (2002): Off-road areas, A gender perspective on transport and accessibility, Women traders in Goma, Ghana, in: Fernando, Priyanthi / Porter, Gina (ed.): Balancing the load, Women, gender and transport, Zed Books, London, pp.95-110.[427]

Pugansoa, Ben / Amuah, Donald (1991): Resources for women, A case study of the Oxfam sheanut loan scheme in Ghana, in: Wallace, Tina / March, Candia (eds.): Changing perceptions, Writings on Gender and Development, Oxfam Publications, Oxford, pp.236-244.[428]

Quisumbing, Agnes / Payongaong, Ellen et al. (2001): Women’s land rights in the transition to individualized ownership: Implications for tree-resource management in Western Ghana, in: Economic Development and Cultural Change, vol. 50, no. 1, pp.157-181.[429]

Roncoli, Maria Clara (1985): Women and small-scale farming in Ghana, Working Paper no. 89, Women in International Development, Michigan State University, East Lansing.[430]

Schwimmer, Brain (1980): The organization of migrant-farmer communities in Southern Ghana, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 14, no. 2, pp.221-230.[431]

Shah, Meera Kaul (1998): Gendered perspectives of well-being and social change in Darko, Ghana, in: Guijt, Irene / Shah, Meera Kaul (eds.): The myths of community, Gender issues in participatory development, IT-Publications, London, pp.141-151.[432]

Wilson, Alexandra (2000): Men, women and cotton, Contract agriculture for subsistence farmers in northern Ghana, in: Spring, Anita (ed.): Small scale farmers and commercial ventures, Increasing food security in developing countries, Lynne Rienner Publishers, Boulder, pp.273-293.[433]

World Bank / International Food Policy Research Institute (2010): Gender and governance in rural services, Insights from India, Ghana and Ethiopia, Wold Bank / IFPRI, Washington D.C.[434]

arts and culture

Adjei, Godwin (2007): Reducing the male monopoly of state drumming in Ghana, The Axim experience, in: Research Review, vol. 23, no.2, pp. 71-79.[1456]

Anyidoho, Akosua (1994): Tradition and innovation in Nnwonkoro: An Akan female verbal genre, in: Research in African Literatures, vol. 25, pp. 141-159.[1457]

Asante-Darko, N. / Sjaak van der Geest (1983): Male chauvinism: Men and women in Ghanaian highlife songs, in: Oppong, Ch. (ed.): Female and male in West Africa, Routlege Publications, London, pp. 242-255.[1458]

Burns, James M. (2009): Female voices from an Ewe dance-drumming community in Ghana, Our music has become a divine spirit, Ashgate Publishing, London.[1459]

Cole, Catherine (2007): “Give her a slap to warm her up”, Post-gender theory and Ghana’s popular culture, in: Cole, Catherine / Manuh, Takyiwaa / Miescher, Stephan (eds.): Africa after gender? Indiana Unviersity Press, Bloomington, pp. 270-284.[1460]

Collins, John (2003): Ghanaian women enter into popular entertainment, in: Humanities, vol. 3, no. 1, pp. 1-10.[1461]

Dankwa Owusua, Serena (2009): Juggling Femininties: Mzbel and Ghana’s Gendered Popular Music, in: Ineichen, Martina, Anna K. Liesch, Anja Rathmann-Lutz und Simon Wenger (eds.): Gender in Trans- it: Transkulturelle und transnationale Perspektiven, Chronos Verlag, Zürich, pp. 147 – 57. [11610]

Dogbe, Esi (2002): Visibility, eloquence and silence, Women and theatre for development in Ghana, in: Banham, Martin / Gibbs, James / Osofisan, Femi (eds.): African theatre, Women, James Currey, London, pp. 83-98.[1462]

Lawrence, Sidra (2011): Sounds of development? Race, authenticity, and tradition among Dagara female musicians in Northwestern Ghana, in: African Music Journal, vol. 9, no. 1, pp. 206-220. [1463]

Stuffelbeam, Katherine (2012): Performing advocacy, Women’s music and dance in Dagbon, Northern Ghana, in: African Music Journal, vol. 9, no. 2, pp. 154-169.[1464]

economy - formal and informal employment

Arku, Cynthia / Arku, Frank (2009): More money, new household cultural dynamics, Women in micro-finance in Ghana, in: Development in Practice, vol. 19, no. 2, pp. 200-213.[1652]

Bortei-Doku, Ellen / Aryeetey, Ernest (2000): The participation of women in the Ghanaian economy, in: Aryeetey, Ernest / Harrigan, Jane / Nissanke, Machiko (eds.): Economic reforms in Ghana: The miracle and the mirage, James Currey, Oxford.[1653]

Chalfin, Brenda (2000): Risky business: Economic uncertainty, market reforms and female livelihoods in Northeast Ghana, in: Development and Change, vol. 31, pp. 987-1008.[1654]

Chamlee-Wright, Emily (1997): The cultural foundations of economic development: Urban female entrepreneurs in Ghana, Routledge, London[1655]

Date-Bah, Eugenia (1982): Female and male factory worker in Accra, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Female and male in West Africa, George Allan and Unwin, London, pp. 131-149.[1656]

Dinan, Carmel (1977): Pragmatists or feminists? The professional single women of Accra, Ghana, in: Cahiers d’Etudes Africaines, vol. 65, pp. 155-176.[1657]

Dinan, Carmel (1983): Sugar daddies and gold-diggars, the white collar single women in Accra, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Female and male in West Africa, George Allen and Unwin Publishers, London, pp. 344-366.[1658]

Manuh, Takyiwaa (1994): Ghana: Women in the public and informal sectors under the economic recovery programme, in: Sparr, Pamela (ed.): Mortgaging women's lives: Feminist critiques of structural adjustment, Zed Books, London, pp. 61-77.[1659]

Manuh, Takyiwaa (1994): Ghanaian women, economic crisis and access to resources, in: Yngstrom, Ingrid (ed.): Gender and environment in Africa, Perspectives on the politics of environmental sustainability, Publications of the Centre of African Studies, Edingburgh, pp. 137-155.[1660]

Manuh, Takyiwaa (1997): Ghana: Women in the public and informal sectors under the economic recovery programme, in: Visvanathan, Nalini (ed.): The women, gender and development reader, Zed Books, London, pp. 277-284[1661]

Overa, Ragnhild (2007): When men do women’s work, Structural adjustment, unemployment and changing gender relations in the informal economy of Accra, Ghana, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 45, no. 4, pp. 539-563.[1662]

economy - Households

Casey, Joanna (1998): Domestic organization and basic tool use in the stone age in Northern Ghana, in: Kent, Susan (ed.): Gender in African prehistory, AltaMira Press, Walnut Creek.[1936]

Doss, Cheryl (2001): Is risk fully pooled within the household? Evidence from Ghana, in: Economic Development and Cultural Change,vol. 50, pp. 101-130.[1937]

Drucker-Brown, Susan (2001): House and hierarchy: Politics and domestic space in Nothern Ghana, in: Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, vol. 7, pp. 669-685.[1938]

Hanson, Kobena (2004): Rethinking the Akan household, Aknowledging the importance of culturally and linguistically meaningful images, in: Africa Today, vol. 51, no. 1.[1939]

Lloyd, Cynthia / Gage-Brandoni, Anastasia (1993): Women’s role in maintaining households: Family welfare and sexual inequality in Ghana, in: Population Studies, vol. 47, pp. 115-131.[1940]

economy - markets and traders

Bortei-Doku, Ellen / Aryeetey, Ernest (1996): Mobilizing cash for business: Women in rotating susu clubs in Ghana, in: Ardener, Shirley / Burman, Sandra (eds.): Money go rounds, The importance of rotating saving and credit associations for women, Berg Publishers, Oxford, pp. 77-94.[2112]

Chalfin, Brenda (2000): Risky business: Economic uncertainty, market reforms and female livelihoods in Northeast Ghana, in: Development and Change, vol. 31, pp. 987-1008.[2113]

Clark, Gracia (1988): Price control of local food stuffs in Kumasi, Ghana, 1979, in: Clark, Gracia (ed.): Traders versus the state, Westview Press, Boulder, pp. 57-79.[2114]

Clark, Gracia (1989): Money, sex and cooking: Manipulation of the paid/unpaid boundary by Asante market women, in: Rutz, Henry / Orlove, Benjamin (eds.): The social economy of consumption, University Press of America, Lanham, pp. 323-346.[2115]

Clark, Gracia (1989): Separation between trading and home for Asante women in Kumasi central market, Ghana, in: Wilk, Richard (ed.): The household economy, Reconsidering the domestic mode of production, Westview Press, Boulder, pp. 91-118.[2116]

Clark, Gracia (1991): Food traders and food security in Ghana, in: Downs, R.E. et al. (ed.): The political economy of African famine, Gordon and Breach Publishers, Philadelphia, pp. 227-256.[2117]

Clark, Gracia (1991): Collegues and customers in unstable market conditions, Kumasi, Ghana, in: Ethnology, vol. 30, pp. 31-48.[2118]

Clark, Gracia (1991): Women traders in Ghana and the structural adjustment program, in: Gladwin, Christina (ed.): Structural adjustment and African women farmers, University of Florida Press, Gainesville, pp. 217-236.[2119]

Clark, Gracia (1994): Onions are my husband, Survival and accumulation by West-African market women, University of Chicago Press, Chicago.[2120]

Clark, Gracia (1997): Market Queens: Innovation within Akan tradition, in: Kaplan, Flora E.S. (ed.): Queens, Queen Mothers, priestesses, and power: Case studies in African gender, Publications of the New York Academy of Sciences, New York, pp. 173-201.[2121]

Clark, Gracia (2000): Mothering, work and gender in urban Asante ideology and practice, in: American Anthropologist, vol. 101, no. 4, pp. 717-729.[2122]

Clark, Gracia (2000): Small scale traders’ key role in stabilizing and diversifying Ghana’s rural communities and livelihoods, in: Spring, Anita (ed.): Small scale farmers and commercial ventures, Increasing food security in developing countries, Lynne Rienner Publishers, Boulder, pp. 253-270.[2123]

Clark, Gracia (2001): Gender and profiteering, Ghana’s market women as devoted mothers and “human vampire bats”, in: Hodgson, Dorothy / McCurdy, Sheryl (eds.): „Wicked“ women and the reconfiguration of gender, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 293-311.[2124]

Clark, Gracia (2001): ‘Nursing-mother work’ in Ghana, Power and frustration in Akan market women’s lives, in: Seligman, Linda (ed.): Women traders in cross-cultural perspective, Mediating identities, marketing wares, Stanford University Press, Stanford, pp. 103-126.[2125]

Clark, Gracia (2010): Gender fiction and gender tensions involving “traditional” Asante market women, in: African Studies Quarterly, vol. 11, no. 2-3, pp. 1-14.[2126]

Clark, Gracia (2010): African market women, Seven life stories from Ghana, Indiana University Press, Bloomington.[2127]

Clark, Gracia / Manuh, Takyiwaa (1991): Women traders in Ghana and the structural adjustment program, in: Gladwin, Christina (ed.): Structural adjustment and African women farmers, University of Florida Press, Gainesville, pp. 217-236.[2128]

Dennis, Carolyn / Peprah, Ernestina (1995): Coping with transition through organisation: Techiman market, Ghana, in: Gender and Development, vol. 3, no. 3, pp. 43-48.[2129]

Eyango, Mahadevan Vijitha (2001): The classroom or the marketplace, Survival strategies of Ghanaian women, in: Perry, Susan / Schenck, Celeste (eds.): Eye to eye, Women practicing development across cultures, Zed Books, London, pp. 106-118.[2130]

Opare, James Adu (2003): Kayayei, The women head porters of Southern Ghana, in: Journal of Social Development in Africa, vol. 18, no. 2, pp. 33-48.[2131]

Overa, Ragnhild (1993): Wives and traders: Women's careers in Ghanaian canoe fisheries, in: Maritime Anthropological Studies, vol. 6, no. 1-2, pp. 110-135.[2132]

Overa, Ragnhild (2007): When men do women’s work, Structural adjustment, unemployment and changing gender relations in the informal economy of Accra, Ghana, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 45, no. 4, pp. 539-563.[2133]

Robertson, Claire (1974): Economic women in Africa: Profit-making techniques of Accra market women, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol.12, pp. 657-664.[2134]

Robertson, Claire (1975): Ga women and change in marketing conditions in the Accra area, in: Rural Africana, vol. 21, pp. 157-171.[2135]

Robertson, Claire (1976): Change in the organization of the fish trade in twentieth century Accra, in: African Urban Notes, vol. 11, no. 3, pp. 43-58.[2136]

Robertson, Claire (1978): Ga Women and socio-economic change in Accra, Ghana, in: Hafkin, Nancy / Bay, Edna (eds.): Women in Africa, studies in social and economic change, Stanford University Press, Stanford, pp. 111-134.[2137]

Robertson, Claire (1983): The Death of Makola and other tragedies, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 17, pp. 469-495.[2138]

Robertson, Claire (1984): Formal or non-formal education? Entrepreneurial women in Ghana, in: Comparative Educational Review, 28, pp. 639-658.[2139]

Robertson, Claire (1984): Sharing the same bowl, A socio-economic history of women and class in Accra, Ghana, Indiana University Press, Bloomington.[2140]

Robertson, Claire (1995): Comparative advantage: Women in trade in Accra, Ghana, and Nairobi, Kenya, in: House-Midamba, Bessie / Ekechi, Felix (eds.): African market women and economic power, the role of women in African economic development, Gereenwood Press, London, pp. 99-119.[2141]

Rocklsloh-Papendieck, Barbara (1988): Frauenarbeit am Straßenrand - Kenkeyküchen in Ghana, Veröffentlichungen des Instituts für Afrika-Kunde, Hamburg.[2142]

Rocklsloh-Papendieck, Barbara (1992): Urbane Subsistenzproduktion: Die Kenkeyfrauen in Ghana, in: Rott, Renate (Hg.): Entwicklungsprozesse und Geschlechterverhältnisse, Über die Arbeits- und Lebensräume von Frauen in Ländern der Dritten Welt, Breitenbach Verlag, Saarbrücken, pp. 223-241.[2143]

Thiel, Alena / Stasik, Michael (2016): Market women and station women, Changing significations of gendered space in Accra, Ghana, in: Journal of Contemporary African Studies, vol. 34, no. 4, pp. 459-478.[2144]

Vercruijsse, Emile (1983): Fishmongers, big dealers and fishermen - Cooperation and conflict between the sexes in Ghanaian canoe fishing, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Female and male in West Africa, London, pp. 179-191.[2145]

Williamson, David et al. (2004): Gender differences in an emerging health profession, Ghanaian women as itinerant drug vendors, in: African and Asian Studies, vol. 3, no. 1, pp. 77-91.[2146]

economy - pastoralism

no entries to this combination of country and topic

education schooling and tertiary education

Adomako Ampofo, Akosua (2002): Does women’s education matter? A casestudy of reproductive decision making from Urban Ghana, in: Ghana Studies, vol. 5, pp. 123-157.[2618]

Akuffo, Felix Odei (1987): Teenage pregnancy and school drop outs: The relevance of family life education and vocational training to girls’ empolyment opportunities, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Sex roles, population and development in West Africa, London, James Currey, pp. 154-165.[2619]

Amekuedee, John-Oswald (2006): Women librarians in Ghana: Their status and career development, in: African Journal of Library, Archives & Information Science, vol. 16, no. 1, pp. 39-43.[2620]

Apt, Nana Araba (1998): Educating the girl child, Evidence from Ghana, in: Agyemang-Mensah, Nana (ed.): Maintaining the momentum of Beijing, The contribution of African gender NGOs, Ashgate Publishing, Aldershot, pp. 186-192.[2621]

Avotri, Ruby (2000): Gender and primary schooling in Ghana, Research Report no. 37, Institute of Development Studies, University of Sussex, Brighton.[2622]

Behrends, Andrea (2002): Drahtseilakte, Frauen aus Nordghana zwischen Bildung, Beruf und gesellschaftlichen Konventionen, Brandes u. Apsel Verlag, Frankfurt a.M.[2623]

Benefo, Kofi (2005): Child schooling and contraceptive use in Rural Africa, A Ghanaian case study, in: Population Research and Policy Review, vol. 24, pp. 1-25.[2624]

Beoku-Betts, Josephine (2011): Neo-liberal economic restructuring of public universities in Ghana, Effects and challenges for academic women scientists, in: Ghana Studies, vol. 14, pp. 191-221.[2625]

Britwum, Akua / Anokye, Nana Amma (2006): Confronting sexual harrassment in the Ghanaian Universities, Ghana University Press, Accra.[2626]

Date-Bah, Eugenia (1979): Ghananian women in the academia, African women in a new occupational role, in: Ghana Journal of Sociology, vol. 12, no. 1, pp. 44-71.[2627]

De la Gorgendiere, Louise (1999): Women's life stories and the next generation in Ghana: `Educate a woman...', in: Social Analysis: Journal of Culture and Social Practice, vol. 43, no. 1, pp. 53-72.[2629]

Dee Vallenga, Dorothy (1971): Attempts to change marriage laws in Ghana and the Ivory Coast, in: Foster, P. / Zolberg, A. R. (eds.): Ghana and the Ivory Coast, Perspectives on modernization, The University of Chicago Press, Chicago, pp. 125-150.[2630]

Dei, Georges J. Sefa (2004): Dealing with difference: Ethnicity and gender in the context of schooling in Ghana, in: International Journal of Educational Development, vol. 24, no. 4, pp. 343-359.[2631]

Diaw, Aminata (2007): Sewing machines and computers? Seeking gender in institutional and intellectual cultures at the Cheikh Ante Diop University of Dakar, Senegal, in: Feminist Africa, 9.[2628]

Dodoo, F. Nii-Amoo (1992): Female education age parity and reproduction cessation in Ghana, in: Social Biology, vol. 39, no. 1-2, pp. 102-108.[2632]

Dodoo, F. Nii-Amoo (1993): Education and changing reproductive behavior in Ghana, in: Sociological Perspectives, vol. 36, no. 3 pp. 241-256.[2633]

Donkor, M. (2002): Educating girls and women for the nation: Gender and educational reform in Ghana, in: International Education, vol. 32, no. 1, pp. 72-85.[2634]

Dunne, Máiréad / Leach, Fiona (2005): Gendered school experiences, The impact on retention and achievement in Botswana and Ghana, DFID, London.[2635]

Eyango, Mahadevan Vijitha (2001): The classroom or the marketplace, Survival strategies of Ghanaian women, in: Perry, Susan / Schenck, Celeste (eds.): Eye to eye, Women practicing development across cultures, Zed Books, London, pp. 106-118.[2636]

Fallon, K.M. (1999): Education and perceptions of social status and power among women in Larteh, Ghana, in: Africa Today, vol. 46, no. 2, pp. 67-91.[2637]

Greenstreet, Mirinda (1990): Education and reproductive choices in Ghana, Gender issues in population policy, in: Development, vol. 1, pp. 40-47.[2638]

Greenstreet, Mirinda (1991): Functional literacy and health education for women in Ghana: A case study, in: Adult Education and Development, vol. 36, pp. 133-144.[2639]

Kennedy, Eileen / Haddad, Lawrence (1994): Are pre-schoolers from female headed households less malnourished? A comparative analysis of results from Ghana and Kenya, in: Journal of Development Studies, vol. 30, no. 3, pp. 680-695.[2640]

Koffi-Tessio, Egnonto (2001): Does more education lead to higher production or flight from agriculture? in: Webb, Patrick / Weinberger, Katinka (eds.): Women farmers, Enhancing rights, recognition and productivity, Peter Lang Verlag, Frankfurt a.M., pp. 119-127.[2641]

Lloyd, Cynthia / Gage-Brandon, Anastasia (1994): High fertility and children’s schooling in Ghana, Sex differences in parental contributions and educational outcomes, in: Population Studies, vol. 48, no. 2, pp. 293-306.[2642]

Nwonwu, Foc (2003): Empowering women through education, in: Africa Insight, vol. 32, no. 1, pp. 50-57.[2643]

Oppong, Christine / Abu, Katharine (1984): The changing maternal role of Ghanaian women: Impact of education, migration and employment, Working Paper, 14, World Employment Programme, Geneva.[2644]

Prah, Mansah (2002): Gender issues in Ghanaian tertiary institutions, Women academics and administrators at Cape Coast University, in: Ghana Studies, 5, pp. 1-20.[2645]

Tansel, Aysit (1997): Schooling attainment, parental education, and gender in Côte d’Ivoire and Ghana, in: Economic Development and Cultural Change, vol. 45, no. 4, pp. 825-856.[2646]

Tsikata, Dzodzi (2007): Gender, institutional cultures and the career trajectories, the University of Ghana, in: Feminist Africa, 8. [2647]

Weis, Lois (1980): Women and education in Ghana, Some problems of assessing change, in: International Journal of Women’s Studies, vol. 3, no. 5, pp. 431-453.[2648]

health - fgc fgm

Adongo, Philip / Akweongo, Patricia et al. (1998): Female genital mutilation, Socio-cultural factors that influence the practice in Kassena-Nankana District, Ghana, in: African Reproductive Health, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 25-36.[3134]

Aseweh, Abor, Patience (2006): Female genital mutilation: Psychological and reproductive health consequences, The case of Kayoro traditional area in Ghana. In: Gender and Behaviour, vol. 4, no. 1, pp. 659-684.[3135]

Hodzic, Saida (2010): The logics of controversy, Gender violence as a site of frictions in Ghanaian advocacy, in: Burrill, Emily / Roberts, Richard / Thornberry, Elizabeth (eds.): Domestic violence and the law in colonial and post-colonial Africa, Ohio University Press, Athens, pp. 220-238.[3136]

Jackson, Elizabeth / Akweongo, Patricia / Sakeah, Evelyn et al. (2003): Inconsistent reporting of female genital cutting status in Northern Ghana, Explanatory factors and analytical consequences, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 34, no. 3, pp. 200-210.[3137]

Mbacké, Cheikh / Andongo, Philip / Akweongo, Patricia / Binka, Fred (1998): Prevalence and correlates of female genital mutilation in the Kassena-Nankana District of Northern Ghana. In: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 13-24.[3138]

Sakeah, Evelyn et al. (2007): Factors associated with males' intention to circumcise their daughters in northern Ghana, in: Journal of Social Development in Africa, vol. 22, no. 1, pp. 71-88.[3139]

health - HIV AIDS and gender

Adih, Alexander (1999): Determinants of condome use to prevent HIV infection among youth in Ghana, in: Journal of Adolescent Health, vol. 24, no. 1, pp. 63-72.[3503]

Ampofo, A. (1998): Framing knowledge, forming behaviour – Ghanaian women and AIDS protection strategies, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 151-174.[3504]

Anane, M. (1999): Religion, men and HIV/AIDS in Ghana, in: Foreman, M. (ed.): AIDS and men, Zed Books, London.[3505]

Anarfi, J.K. (1993): Sexuality, migration and AIDS in Ghana, A socio-behavioural study, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 23, pp. 45-67.[3506]

Anarfi, Kwasi John / Awusambo-Asare, K. (1993): Experimental research on sexual networking in some selected areas of Ghana, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 3, pp. 29-43.[3507]

Anarfi, Kwasi John / Awusambo-Asare, K. (1997): Livelihood and the risk of HIV/AIDS infection in Ghana, The case of female itinerant traders, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 7 (Supplement), pp. 225-242.[3508]

Ankomah, A. / Ford, N. (1994): Sexual exchange, Understanding pre-marital heterosexual relationships in urban Ghana, in: Aggleton, P. / Davies, P. / Hart, G. (eds.): AIDS, Foundations for the future, Taylor and Francis, London, pp. 123-135.[3512]

Ankomah, Augustine (1992): Premarital sexual relationships in Ghana in the era of AIDS, in: Health Policy Planning, vol. 7, no. 2, pp. 135-143.[3509]

Ankomah, Augustine (1998): Condom use in sexual exchange relationships among young single adults in Ghana, in: AIDS Education and Prevention, vol. 10, pp. 303-316.[3510]

Ankomah, Augustine (1999): Sex, love, money and AIDS: The dynamics of premarital sexual relationships in Ghana, in: Sexualities, vol. 2, pp. 291-308.[3511]

Asamoahadu, A.C. (1994): Evaluation of a targeted AIDS-prevention intervention to increase condom use among prostitutes in Ghana, in: AIDS, vol. 8, pp. 239-246.[3513]

Asamoahadu, A.C. et al. (2001): HIV infection among sex workers in Accra: Need to target new recruits entering the trade, in: Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes, vol. 28, pp. 358-366.[3514]

Awusabo-Asare, K. / Anarfi, J.K. (1993): Women's control over their sexuality and the spread of STDs (Sexually Transmitted Diseases) and HIV/AIDS in Ghana, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 3, pp. 69-84.[3515]

Awusabo-Asare, K. / Anarfi, J.K. (1997): Postpartum sexual abstinence in the era of AIDS in Ghana, Prospects for Change, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 7 (supplement), pp. 257-270.[3516]

Koster, A. / Kemp, J. / Offei, A. (2001): Utilisation of reproductive health services by adolescent boys in the Eastern Region of Ghana, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 5, no. 1, pp. 40-49.[3517]

McCombie, Susan / Anarfi, John (2002): The influence of sex of interviewer on the results of an AIDS survey in Ghana, in: Human Organization, vol. 61, no. 1, pp. 51-57.[3518]

Mill, Judy / Anarfi, John (2002): HIV risk environment for Ghanaian women, Challenges to prevention, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 54, pp. 325-337.[3519]

Oppong, Christine / Oppong, Yaa / Odotei, Irene (eds.) (2006): Sex and gender in the era of AIDS, Ghana at the turn of the Millenium, Sub-Saharan Publishers, Accra.[3520]

Radstake, Maud (2000): Secrecy and ambiguity, Home care for people living with HIV/AIDS in Ghana, African Studies Centre, Research Report no. 59, Leiden.[3521]

Wolf, C. / Bond, C. (2002): Exploring similarities between peer educators and their contacts and AIDS-protective behaviours in reproductive health programmes for adolescents and young adults in Ghana, in: AIDS Care, 14, 3, pp. 361-373.[3522]

health - reproduction and fertility

Abu, Katharine (1994): Family planning and welfare in northern Ghana, in: Adepoju, Aderanti / Oppong, Christine (eds.): Gender, work and population in Sub-Saharan Africa, James Currey Publications, London, pp. 191-208.[4438]

Adanu, Richard (2004): Reasons, fears, and emotions behind induced abortions in Accra, Ghana, in: Research Review, vol. 20, no. 2, pp. 1-9.[4439]

Addai, Isaac (1999): Ethnicity and sexual behavior in Ghana, in: Social Biology, vol. 46, no. 1-2, pp. 17-32.[4440]

Adjaye, Joseph K. (1999): Dangerous crossroads: Liminality and contested meaning in Krobo (Ghana), Dipo girls' initiation, in: Journal of African Cultural Studies, vol. 12, pp. 5-26.[4441]

Adomako Ampofo, Akosua (2002): Does women’s education matter? A casestudy of reproductive decision making from Urban Ghana, in: Ghana Studies, vol. 5, pp. 123-157.[4442]

Adongo, Philip / Akweongo, Patricia et al. (1997): Cultural factors constraining the introduction of family planning among the Kassena-Nankana of Northern Ghana, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 45, pp. 1789-1804.[4443]

Adongo, Philip B. / Phillips, James F. et al. (1998): The influence of traditional religion on fertility regulation among the Kassena-Nankana of Northern Ghana, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 29, pp. 23-40.[4444]

Agadjanian, Victor S. / Ezeh, Alex C. (2000): Polygyny, gender relations, and reproduction in Ghana, in: Journal of Comparative Family Studies, vol. 31, pp. 427-441.[4445]

Agula Bawah, A. / Akweongo, P. / Simmons, R. / Phillips, J.F. (1991): Women's fears and men's anxieties: The impact of family planning on gender relations in Northern Ghana in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 30, no. 1, pp. 54-66.[4446]

Agyei-Mensah, Samuel / Aase, Asbjorn / Awusabo-Asare, Kofi (2004): Social setting, birth timing, and subsequent fertility in the Ghanaian south, in: Agyei Mensah, Samuel (ed.): Reproduction and social context in Sub-Saharan Africa, Greenwood Press, Westport, pp. 89-108.[4447]

Agyeman, Dominic / Casterline, John (2004): Social organisation and reproduction behaviour in Southern Ghana, in: Agyei Mensah, Samuel (ed.): Reproduction and social context in Sub-Saharan Africa, Greenwood Press, Westport, pp. 7-35.[4448]

Akuffo, Felix Odei (1987): Teenage pregnancy and school drop outs: The relevance of family life education and vocational training to girls’ empolyment opportunities, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Sex roles, population and development in West Africa, London, James Currey, pp. 154-165.[4449]

Akyeampong, Emmanuel (1997): Sexuality and prostitution among the Akan of the Gold Coast, c.1650-1950, in: Past and Present, no.156, pp. 144-173.[4450]

Allman, Jean (1991): Of „spinsters“, „concubines“ and „wicked women“: Reflections on gender and social change in colonial Asante, in: Gender and History, vol. 3, no. 2, pp. 176-189.[4451]

Allman, Jean (1996): Adultery and the state in Asante, Reflections on gender, class and power from 1800 to 1950, in: Hunwick, J.O./ Lawler, N. (eds.): The cloth of many coloured silks, Papers on history and society, Northwestern University Press, Evanston, pp. 27-66.[4452]

Allman, Jean (1997): Fathering, mothering, and making sense of ntamoba: Reflections on the economy of child-rearing in colonial Asante, in: Africa, vol. 67, no. 2, pp. 296-312.[4453]

Allotey, P. (1999): Where there's no tradition of traditional birth attendants: Kassena Nankana District, Northern Ghana, in: Berere, Marge / Sundari Ravindran, T.K. (eds.): Safe motherhood initiatives, Critical issues, Blackwell Publishers, Oxford, pp. 147-154.[4454]

Amoateng, Acheampong (1990): Sociodemographic correlates of the timing of family formation in Ghana, in: South African Journal of Sociology, vol. 21, pp. 145-151.[4455]

Anarfi, John K. / Antwi, P. (1995): Street youth in Accra City: Sexual networking in a high-risk environment and its implications for the spread of HIV/AIDS, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 5, Supplement, pp. 131-152.[4456]

Anarfi, John K. / Fayorsey, Clara K. (2000): Male protagonists in the `commercialization' of aspects of the female life-cycle in Ghana, in: Bledsoe, Caroline / Lerner, Susana / Guyer, Jane I. (eds.): Fertility and the male life-cycle in the era of fertility decline, Oxford University Press, Oxford, pp. 144-160.[4457]

Andam, Aba A.B. (1994): Towards a gender free science education: A situation analysis from Ghana, in: Discovery and Innovation, vol. 6, pp. 25-28.[4458]

Ankomah, Augustine (1992): Premarital sexual relationships in Ghana in the era of AIDS, in: Health Policy Planning, vol. 7, no. 2, pp. 135-143.[4459]

Ankomah, Augustine (1996): Premarital relationships and livelihoods in Ghana, in: Gender and Development, vol. 4, pp. 39-47.[4460]

Ankomah, Augustine (1998): Condom use in sexual exchange relationships among young single adults in Ghana, in: AIDS Education and Prevention, vol. 10, pp. 303-316.[4461]

Ankomah, Augustine (1999): Sex, love, money and AIDS: The dynamics of premarital sexual relationships in Ghana, in: Sexualities, vol. 2, pp. 291-308.[4462]

Ardayfio-Schandorf, Elizabeth (1994): Family planning and welfare in northern Ghana, in: Adepoju, Aderanti / Oppong, Christine (eds.): Gender, work and population in Sub-Saharan Africa, James Currey Publications, London, pp. 191-208.[4464]

Ardayfio-Schandorf, Elizabeth / Amissah, Margaret (1996): Incidence of child fostering among school children in Ghana, in: Momsen, Henshall Janet / Kinnaird, Vivian (eds.): Different places, different voices, Gender and development in Africa, Asia and Latin America, Routledge Publications, London, pp. 179-200.[4465]

Arthur, Alexina (1987): Family planning communication and the African women's liberation: A Ghana case study, in: Africa Media Review, vol. 2, pp. 38-51.[4463]

Bahl, R. / Bhandari, N. et al. (1999): Women's fears and men's anxieties, The impact of family planning on gender relations in Northern Ghana, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 30, pp. 54-66.[4466]

Bawah, Ayaga (2002): Spousal communication and family planning behaviour in Navrongo, A longitudial assessment, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 33, no. 2, pp. 185-194.[4468]

Bawah, Ayaga Agula / Akweongo, Patricia / Simmons, Ruth (1999): Women’s fears and men’s anxities: The impact of family planning on gender relations in Northern Ghana, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 30, no. 1, pp. 54-66.[4469]

Benefo, Kofi D. / Tsui, Amy O. / De Graft Johnson, Joseph (1994): Ethnic differentials in child-spacing ideals and practices in Ghana, in: Journal of Biosocial Science, vol. 26, pp. 311-326.[4470]

Binka, Fred / Nazzar, Alex / Phillips, James (1995): The Navrongo community health and family planning project, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 26, no. 3, pp. 121-139.[4471]

Blanc, Ann / lloyd, C.B. (1994): Women’s work, child bearing and rearing over the life cycle in Ghana, in: Adepoju, Aderanti / Oppong, Christine (eds.): Gender, work and population in Sub-Saharan Africa, James Currey Publications, London, pp. 112-131.[4472]

Bleek, R.W. (1978): Induced abortion in a Ghanaian family, in: African Studies Review, vol. 21, no. 1, pp. 103-120.[4467]

Bleek, W.R. (1976): Sexual relations and birth control in Ghana, A case study of a rural town, University of Amsterdam Press, Amsterdam.[4473]

Bleek, W.R. (1978): Induced abortion in a Ghanaian family, in: African Studies Review, vol. 21, no. 1, pp. 103-120.[4474]

Bleek, W.R. (1981): The unexpected repression, How family planning discriminates against women in Ghana, in: Review of Ethnography, vol. 7, no. 25, pp. 193-198.[4475]

Bleek, W.R. (1987): Family and family planning in Southern Ghana, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Sex roles, population and development in West Africa, Routledge, London, pp. 136-153.[4476]

Boni, Stefano (2001): Twentieth-century transformations in notions of gender, parenthood, and marriage in Southern Ghana, A critique of the hypothesis of „retrograde steps“ for Akan women, in: History in Africa, vol. 28, pp. 14-41.[4477]

Caldwell, John C. (1967): Fertility attitudes in three economically contrasting rural regions of Ghana, in: Economic Development and Cultural Change, vol. 15, pp. 217-238.[4478]

Cammaert, Jessica (2016): Undesireable practices, Women, children, and the politics of the body in Northern Ghana, 1930-1972, University of Nebraska Press, Lincoln.[4479]

Clark, Gracia (2001): ‘Nursing-mother work’ in Ghana, Power and frustration in Akan market women’s lives, in: Seligman, Linda (ed.): Women traders in cross-cultural perspective, Mediating identities, marketing wares, Stanford University Press, Stanford, pp. 103-126.[4480]

Codjoe, Samuel Nii Ardey (2007): The role of proximate and other determinants in Ghana's fertility transition, in: African Population Studies, vol. 22, no. 2, pp. 127-146.[4481]

Darkwah, Akosua (2006): (A)sexualizing Ghanaian youth? A case study of Virgin Clubs in Accra and Kumasi, in: Ghana Studies, vol. 9, pp. 123-149. [4482]

Debpuur, Cornelius et al. (2002): The impact of the Navrongo Project on contraceptive knowledge and use, reproductive preferences, and fertility, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 33, no. 2, pp. 141-164.[4483]

DeRose, Laurie F. (2002): Continuity of women's work, Breastfeeding, and fertility in Ghana in the 1980s, in: Population Studies, vol. 56, pp. 167-180.[4484]

DeRose, Laurie F. / Dodoo, F.N-A. / Patil, V. (2002): Fertility desires and perceptions of power in reproductive conflict in Ghana, in: Gender and Society, vol. 16, pp. 53-73.[4485]

DeRose, Laurie F. / Ezeh, Alex (2005): Men's influence on the onset and progress of fertility decline in Ghana, 1988-98, in: Population Studies, vol. 59, pp. 197-210.[4486]

Dijk, Rijk van (2004): Negotiating marriage: questions of morality and legitimacy in the Ghanaian Pentecostal diaspora, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 34, no. 4, pp.438-467.[4487]

Doctor, Henry V. (2007): Has the Navrongo Project in Northern Ghana been successful in altering fertility preferences? in: African Population Studies, vol. 22, no. 1, pp. 95-116.[4488]

Dodoo, F. Nii-Amoo (1992): Female education age parity and reproduction cessation in Ghana, in: Social Biology, vol. 39, no. 1-2, pp. 102-108.[4489]

Dodoo, F. Nii-Amoo (1993): Education and changing reproductive behavior in Ghana, in: Sociological Perspectives, vol. 36, no. 3 pp. 241-256.[4490]

Dodoo, F. Nii-Amoo (1995): Contraceptive behavior in Ghana: A two-sex model, in: International Journal of Sociology of the Family, vol. 25, pp. 43-61.[4491]

Dodoo, F. Nii-Amoo / Seal, Arna (1994): Explaining spousal differences in reproductive preferences: A gender inequality approach, in: Population and Environment, vol. 15, pp. 379-394.[4493]

Dodoo, F. Nii-Amoo / van Landewijk, P. (1996): Men, women and the fertility question in Sub-Saharan Africa, An example from Ghana, in: African Studies Review, vol. 39, no. 3, pp. 29-42.[4492]

Dzegede, S.A. (1981): Urbanization and fertility decline in West Africa, Ghana, Sierra Leone and Liberia, in: Journal of Comparative Family Studies, vol. 12, pp. 232-244.[4494]

Ezeh, Alex Chika (1993): The influence of spouses over each others contraceptive attitudes in Ghana, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 24, no. 3, pp. 163-173.[4495]

Fayorsey, Clarke Korkor (1992): Commodization of childbirth: Female strategies towards autonomy among the Ga of Southern Ghana, in: Cambridge Anthropology, vol. 16, no. 3, pp. 19-45.[4496]

Goody, Esther (1982): Parenthood and social reproduction, Fostering and occupational roles in West Africa, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.[4497]

Goody, Esther / Good Jack (1967): The circulation of women and children in Northern Ghana, in: Man, 2, pp. 226-248.[4498]

Greenstreet, Miranda / Banibensu, R.A. (1997): Cross-generational knowledge transfer on reproductive health among women in Ghana, in: Harcort, Wendy (ed.) Power, reproduction and gender: Intergenerational transfer of knowledge, Zed Books, London, pp. 58-72.[4500]

Greenstreet, Miranda / Banibensu, R.A. (1997): Cross-generational knowledge transfer on reproductive health among women in Ghana, in: Harcort, Wendy (ed.) Power, reproduction and gender: Intergenerational transfer of knowledge, Zed Books, London, pp. 58-72.[4501]

Greenstreet, Mirinda (1990): Education and reproductive choices in Ghana, Gender issues in population policy, in: Development, vol. 1, pp. 40-47.[4499]

Kannae, Lawrence / Pendleton, Brian (1994): Fertility attitudes among male Ghanaian government employees, in: Journal of Asian and African Studies, vol. 29, pp. 65-76.[4502]

Koster, A. / Kemp, J. / Offei, A. (2001): Utilisation of reproductive health services by adolescent boys in the Eastern Region of Ghana, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 5, no. 1, pp. 40-49.[4504]

Kotoh, Agnes Millicent (2008): Traditional menstrual practices: Sexual and reproductive health and gender implications for adolescent girls, in: Research Review, vol. 24, no. 1, pp. 37-51. [4503]

Kwankye, Stephen O. (2007): Media exposure and reproductive health behaviour among young females, in: African Population Studies, vol. 22, no. 2, p. 77-106.[4505]

Lithur, Nana (2004): Destigmatising abortion: Expanding community awareness of abortion as a reproductive issue in Ghana, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 8, pp. 70-73.[4506]

Mensch, Barbara / Bagah, Daniel (1999): The changing nature of adolenscence in the Kassena-Nankana District of Northern Ghana, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 30, no. 2, pp. 95-111.[4507]

Ohenaba-Sakyi, Yaw / Takyi, Baffour (1997): Effects of couples’ characteristics on contraceptive use is sub-Saharan Africa, The Ghanaian example, in: Journal of Biosocial Science, vol. 29, pp. 33-49.[4508]

Oppong, Christine (2004): Demographic innovation and nutritional catastrophe: Change, lack of change and difference in Ghanaian family systems, in: Therborn, Goran (ed.): African families in a global context, Publications of the Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala, pp. 49-78. [4509]

Oppong, Christine (ed.) (1978): Marriage, fertility and parenthood in West Africa, Australian University Press, Canberra.[4510]

Oppong, Christine (ed.) (1989): Sex roles, population and development in West Africa, Policy-related studies on work and demographic issues, Heinemann Publishers, Portsmouth.[4511]

Oppong, Christine / Abu, Katharine (1984): The changing maternal role of Ghanaian women: Impact of education, migration and employment, Working Paper, 14, World Employment Programme, Geneva.[4513]

Oppong, Christine / Bleek, Wolf (1982): Economic models of having children, some evidence from Kwahu, Ghana, in: Africa, vol. 65. no. 4, pp. 16-32.[4512]

Oppong, Christine / Oppong, Yaa / Odotei, Irene (eds.) (2006): Sex and gender in an era of AIDS, Ghana at the turn of the Millenium, Sub-Saharan Publishers, Accra.[4514]

Parr, Nicholas (2002): Family planning promotion, Contraception and fertility decline in Ghana, in: African Population Studies, vol. 17, pp. 83-101.[4515]

Pheneba-Sakyi, Y. (1992): Determinants of current contraceptive use among Ghanaian women at highest risk of pregnancy, in: Journal of Biosocial Science, vol. 24, pp. 463-475.[4516]

Pool, D.I. (1967): Ghana, A survey on fertility and attitudes to family limitations, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 25, pp. 10-15.[4517]

Pool, D.I. (1970): Social change and interest in family planning in Ghana, An exploratory analysis, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 4, no. 2, pp. 207-227.[4518]

Pool, D.I. (1972): A cross-comparative study of aspects of conjugal behaviour among women of three West-African countries, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 6, no. 2, pp. 234-259.[4519]

Salway, Sarah (1994): How attitudes toward family planning and discussion between wives and husbands affect contraceptive use in Ghana, in: International Family Planning Perspectives, vol. 20, no. 2, pp. 44-47.[4520]

Takyi, Baffour K. / Oheneba-Sakti, Yaw (1997): Gender differentials in family size among Ghanaian couples, in: Journal of Asian and African Studies, vol. 32, no. 3-4, pp. 296-306.[4521]

health

Allman, Jean (1994): Making mothers: Missionaries, medical officers and women's work in Colonial Asante, 1925-1945, in: History Workshop Journal, vol. 38, pp. 23-47.[5029]

Avotri, Joyce Y. / Walters, Vivienne (1999): ‘You just look at our work and see if you have any freedom on earth’: Ghanaian women's accounts of their work and their health, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 48, pp. 123-1133.[5030]

Avotri, Joyce Y. / Walters, Vivienne (2001): ‘We women worry a lot about our husbands’: Ghanaian women talking about their health and their relationships with men, in: Journal of Gender Studies, vol. 10, pp. 197-211.[5031]

Buor, Daniel (2004): Determinants of utilisation of health services by women in rural and urban areas in Ghana, in: Geo Journal, vol. 61, pp. 89-102.[5032]

Greenstreet, Mirinda (1991): Functional literacy and health education for women in Ghana: A case study, in: Adult Education and Development, vol. 36, pp. 133-144.[5033]

Nowak, Joanne (2009): Gendered perceptions of migration among skilled female Ghanaian nurses, in: Gender and Development, vol. 17, no. 2, pp. 269-280.[5034]

Williamson, David et al. (2004): Gender differences in an emerging health profession, Ghanaian women as itinerant drug vendors, in: African and Asian Studies, vol. 3, no. 1, pp. 77-91.[5035]

history colonialism and pre-colonial history

Agorsah, Kofi E. (1990): Women in African traditional politics, in: Journal of Legal Pluralism and Unofficial Law, vol. 30/31, pp. 77-86.[5227]

Aidoo, Agnes Akosua (1981): Asante queen mothers in government and politics in the 19th century, in: Steady, Filomina Chioma (ed.): The black women cross-culturally, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp. 65-78.[5228]

Aidoo, Agnes Akosua (1985): Women in the history and culture of Ghana, in: Institute of African Studies Research Review, vol. 1, no. 1, pp. 14-51. und in: Bedu-Addo, Jerry (ed.): Women’s studies with a focus on Ghana, Selected readings, Books on African Studies, Schriesheim, 1995, pp. 206-226.[5229]

Akurang-Parry, Kwabena (2002): `The loads are heavier than usual': Forced labor by women and children in the Central Province, Gold Coast (Colonial Ghana), ca. 1900-1940, in: African Economic History, vol. 30, pp. 31-51.[5230]

Akurang-Parry, Kwabena (2004): Aspects of elite women`s activism in the Gold Coast, 1874-1890, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 37, no. 3, pp. 463-482.[5231]

Akurang-Parry, Kwabena (2004): Steering prepubescent females from slavery to bondage: Custodial care and apprenticeship policies in Colonial Ghana, ca. 1874-ca.1930, in: Roberts, Richard (ed.): Law, colonialism and children in Africa, Stanford University, Stanford.[5232]

Akyeampong, Emmanuel (1997): Sexuality and prostitution among the Akan of the Gold Coast, c.1650-1950, in: Past and Present, no.156, pp. 144-173.[5233]

Akyeampong, Emmanuel (2000): ‘Wo pe tam wo pe ba’ (‘You like cloth, but you don’t want children’), Urbanization, individualism and gender relations in colonial Ghana, ca. 1900-1939, in: Andersen, D. M. / Rathbone, R. (eds.): African urban past, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 222-234.[5234]

Akyeampong, Emmanuel / Obeng, Pashington (1995): Spirituality, gender and power in Asante history, Working Paper no. 198, African Studies Centre, Boston University, Boston. (published in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 28, no. 3, pp. 481-508.)[5235]

Allman, Jean (1991): Of „spinsters“, „concubines“ and „wicked women“: Reflections on gender and social change in colonial Asante, in: Gender and History, vol. 3, no. 2, pp. 176-189.[5236]

Allman, Jean (1994): Making mothers: Missionaries, medical officers and women's work in Colonial Asante, 1925-1945, in: History Workshop Journal, vol. 38, pp. 23-47.[5237]

Allman, Jean (1996): Rounding up spinsters: Gender chaos and unmarried women in colonial Asante, in: Journal of African History, vol. 37, no. 2, pp. 62-82. und in: Hodgson, Dorothy / McCurdy, Sheryl (eds.): „Wicked“ women and the reconfiguration of gender, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 130-148.[5238]

Allman, Jean (1996): Adultery and the state in Asante, Reflections on gender, class and power from 1800 to 1950, in: Hunwick, J.O./ Lawler, N. (eds.): The cloth of many coloured silks, Papers on history and society, Northwestern University Press, Evanston, pp. 27-66.[5239]

Allman, Jean (1997): Fathering, mothering, and making sense of ntamoba: Reflections on the economy of child-rearing in colonial Asante, in: Africa, vol. 67, no. 2, pp. 296-312.[5240]

Allman, Jean (2000): Be(com)ing Asante, be(com)ing Akan, Thoughts on gender, identity and the colonial encounter, in: Lentz, Carola / Nugent, Paul (eds.): Ethnicity in Ghana, The limits of invention, MacMillan, Houndsmills/Basingstoke, pp. 97-118.[5241]

Allmann, Jean / Tashjian, Victoria (2000): ‚I will not eat stones’ A women’s history of colonial Asante, James Currey Publications, Oxford.[5242]

Austin, G. (1994): Human pawning in Asante, 1800-1950, Markets and coercion, Gender and cocoa, in: Falola, T. / Lovejoy, P.e. (eds.): Pawnship in Africa, Debt boundage in historical perspective, Westview Press, Boulder, pp. 119-160.[5243]

Baaba Folson, Rose (1994): Zur Geschichte Ghanas und zum Leben der Frauen aus unterschiedlichen Schichten: ihre Macht und Ohnmacht, in: Afrikanisch-Asiatische Studentenförderung (ed.): Jahrbuch 1994, Frankfurt a.M., pp. 99-123.[5244]

Brydon, Lynne (1996): Women chiefs and power in the Volta Region of Ghana, in: Journal of Legal Pluralism, no. 37/38, pp. 227-239.[5245]

Cohen, Ronald (1977): Oedipus rex and regina: The Queen mother in Africa, in: Africa, vol. 47, pp. 14-33.[5246]

Day, Lynda (2001): Long live the queen! The Yaa Asantewaa Centenary and the politics of a history village, in: Jenda: A Journal of Culture and African Women Studies, Volume 1, no. 2.[5247]

Farrar, Tarikhu (1997): The Queenmother, matriarchy, and the question of female political authority in pre-colonial West African Monarchy, in: Journal of Black Studies, vol. 27, pp. 579-588.[5248]

Greene, Sandra (1995): Women, the family and the commercialisation of agriculture in 19th century and 20th century Anlo, in: Bedu-Addo, Jerry (ed.): Women’s studies with a focus on Ghana, Selected readings, Books on African Studies, Schriesheim, pp. 227-248.[5249]

Greene, Sandra (1996): Gender, ethnicity and social change on the Upper Slave Coast, A history of the Anglo-Ewe, James Currey Publishers, London.[5250]

Greene, Sandra (1997): Crossing boundaries, changing identities: Female slaves, male strangers, and their descendants in nineteenth and twentieth-century Anlo, in: Grosz-Ngate, Maria / Kokole, Omari (eds.): Gendered encounters, Challenging cultural boundaries and social hierarchies in Africa, Routledge Publications, New York, pp. 23-42.[5251]

Hawkins, Sean (2002): “The women in question”, Marriage and identity in the colonial court of Northern Ghana, 1907-1954, in: Allman, Jean / Geiger, Susan / Musisi, Nakanyike (eds.): Women in colonial African histories, Indiana University Press, Bloomington, pp. 116-143.[5252]

Jones, Adam (1989): Schwarze Frauen, weiße Beobachter, Die Frauen der Goldküste in den Augen der europäischen Männer, 1600-1900, in: Der europäische Beobachter außereuropäischer Kulturen, Zeitschrift für historische Forschung, Beiheft 7, Berlin, pp. 153-168.[5253]

Jones, Adam (1993): “My arse of Okou”: A wartime ritual of women on the nineteenth-century Gold Coast, in: Cahiers d’Etudes Africaines, 132, 33-4, pp. 545-566.[5254]

Jones, Adam (1996): Female slave owners on the Gold Coast, Just a matter of money? in: Palmié, Stephan (ed.): Slave owners and the cultures of slavery, University of Tennesee Press, Knoxville, pp. 100-111.[5255]

Ranchod-Nilsson, Sita (2004): Colonialism and beyond: Gender and culture in recent histories of Tanzania, Ghana, and Lesotho, in: Journal of Women's History, vol. 16, no. 3, pp. 213-220.[5256]

Robertson, Claire (1984): Sharing the same bowl, A socio-economic history of women and class in Accra, Ghana, Indiana University Press, Bloomington.[5257]

Robertson, Claire (1983): Post-proclamation slavery in Accra, A female affair? In: Robertson, Claire / Klein, Martin (eds.): Women and slavery in Africa, University of Wisconsion Press, Madison, pp. 220-242.[5258]

Stoeltje, Beverly (1995): Ansante queenmothers: A study in identity and continuity, in: Reh, Mechthild / Ludwar-Ene, Gudrun (eds.): Gender and identity in Africa, Lit-Verlag, Hamburg, pp. 15-32.[5259]

Stoeltje, Beverly (1997): Asante Queen mothers, A study of female authority, in: Kaplan, Flora Edouwaye (ed.): Queens, Queen Mothers, Priestresses, and power, Case studies in African gender, Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, New York, pp. 41-72.[5260]

Literature

Adelugba, Dapo (1976): Language and drama: Ama Ata Aidoo, in: African Literature Today, no. 8, pp.72-84.[5810]

Asante, S. Y. (1994): Good night Africa, Good morning Europe': Europe's (Re) discovery by a black African Woman: Ama Ata Aidoo's `Our Sister Kelly', in: Africa Quarterly, vol. 34, no. 3, pp. 64-75.[5811]

Azodo, Ada Uzoamaka / Wilentz, Gay (eds.) (1997): Emerging perspectives on Ama Ata Aidoo, Africa World Press, Trenton.[5812]

Booker, Keith (1998): Ama Ata Aidoo: Our sister Killjoy, in: derselbe (ed.): The African novel in English, An introduction, James Curry Publishers, London.[5814]

Brown, Lloyd Weslesley (1981): Ama Ata Aidoo, in: Brown, Lloyd Weslesley: Women writers in black Africa, Westport Conn., S.84-123.[5815]

Böttcher-Wöbcke, Rita (1997): Perception and depiction of reality in Ama Ata Aidoo’s work, in: Meyer-Bahlburg, Hilke (ed.): Levels of perception and reproduction of reality in modern African literature, University of Leipzig Papers on Africa, No. 3/4, pp.21-26.[5813]

Chetin, Sara (1987): Interview with Ama Ata Aidoo, in: Wasafiri, no. 5/6, pp.23-27.[5816]

Conde, Maryse (1972): Three female writers in modern Africa: Flora Nwapa, Ama Ata Aidoo and Grace Ogot, in: Présence Afriaine, vol. 82, pp.132-141.[5817]

Davies, Carole Boycs / Graves, Anne Adams (eds.) (1986): Ngambika - Studies of women in African literature, Africa World Press, Trenton.[5818]

Dolphyne, Florence (2000): Women writers in Ghana, in: Zimbabwe International Bookfair Trust: Indaba, Women and activism: Women Writers conference, Harare. [5819]

Dunton, Chris (2000): This rape is political: The siting of women's experience in novels by Aidoo, Ngugi, Farah and El Saadawi, in: English in Africa, vol. 27, no. 1, pp. 1-35.[5820]

Elder, Arlene (1987): Ama Ata Aidoo and the oral tradition: A paradox of form and substance, in: Jones, Durosimi / Palmer, Eustance / Jones, Marjorie (eds.): Women in African literature today, pp. 109-118. (and pubished in: African Literature Today, vol. 15, pp. 109-118.)[5821]

Elia, Nada (1999): ‘To be an African working woman’, Levels of feminist consciousness in Ama Ata Aidoo’s Changes, in: Research in African Literature, vol. 30, no. 2, pp. 136-147.[5822]

Emenyonu, Ernest (ed.) (2004): New women’s writing in African Literature, African Literature Today, no. 24, James Currey Publishers, Oxford.[5823]

Frank, Katherine (1987): Women without men: The feminist novel in Africa, in: Jones, Eldred / Palmer, Eustance / Jones, Marjorie (eds.): Women in African literature today, London, pp. 14-34.[5824]

Gunner, Liz (1984): Ama Ata Aidoo, Anowa, in: Gunner, Liz: A handbook for teaching African literature, Heinemann Publishers, Oxford, pp. 63-71.[5825]

Hill-Lubin, Mildred (1982): The relationship of African-Americans and Africans: A recurring theme in the works of Ata Aidoo, in: Présence Africaine, 124, pp. 190-201.[5826]

Innes, C.L. (1991): Mothers or sisters? Identity, discourse and audience in the writing of Ama Ata Aidoo and Mariama Ba, in: Nasta, Susheila (ed.): Motherlands, Black women’s writing from Africa, the Caribbean and South Asia, London, pp. 129-151.[5827]

Innes, C.L. (1995): Conspicous consumption: Corruption and the body politics in the writing of Ayi Kwei Armah and Ama Ata Aidoo, in: Gurnah, Abdulrazak (ed.): Essays on African Writing, Contemporary Literature, Heinemann Publishers, Oxford, pp. 1-18.[5828]

Jalloh, Martina (1996): Westafrikanische Schriftstellerinnen und ihr Echo in Deutschland, in: Internationales Afrikaforum, Nr. 4, pp. 383-392.[5829]

James, Adeola (1990): Ama Ata Aidoo, in: James, Adeola: In their own voices, African women writers talk, London, pp. 9-27.[5830]

Jones, Eldred / Palmer, Eustance / Jones, Marjorie (eds.) (1987): Women in African literature today, special issue, African Literature Today, vol. 15, London.[5831]

Kohrs-Amissah, Edith (ed.) (1999): Aspects of feminism and gender in the novels of the three West African Writers: Aidoo, Emecheta, Darko, Books on African Stuies, Bayreuth.[5832]

Korang, K.L. (1992): Ama Ata Aidoo's Voyage Out: Mapping the Coordinates of Modernity and African Selfhood in ‘Our Sister Killjoy’." In: Kunapipi. volume 14, no. 3. pp. 50-61.[5833]

Newell, Stephanie (1998): Those men and empty headed men, The shifting representation of wealth in two Ghanaian popular novels, in: Review of International Literature in English, vol. 29, no. 4, pp. 141-166.[5834]

Newell, Stephanie (ed.) (1988): Writing African women, Gender, popular culture and literature, Zed Books, London.[5835]

Nfah-Abbenyi, Juliana Makuchi (1997): Gender in African women’s writing, Identity, sexuality, and difference, Indiana University Press, Bloomington.[5836]

Nwanko, Chimalum (1986): The feminist impulse and social realism in Ama Ata Aidoo’s No Sweetness here and Our sister Killjoy, in: Davies, Carole Boycs / Graves, Anne Adams (eds.): Ngambika - Studies of women in African literature, Trenton. pp. 151-160.[5837]

Odamatten, Vincent (1994): The art of Ama Ata Aidoo, Polylectisa and reading against colonialism, University Press of Florida, Gainesville.[5838]

Ogundipe-Leslie, Molara (1982): The female writer and her commitment, in: African Literature Today, 13, pp. 71-87.[5840]

Ojo-Ade, Femi (1983): Female writers - male critics, in: African Literature Today, 13, pp. 158-179.[5839]

Ojo-Ade, Femi (2004): Talking and singing for Africa: The revolutionary poetry of Ama Ata Aidoo and Micere Githae Mugo, in: Ojo-Ade, Femi: Being black, Being human: More Essays on black culure, Africa World Press, Trenton.[5841]

Olaogun, Modupe O. (2002): Slavery and etiological discourse in the writing of Ama Ata Aidoo, Bessie Head, and Buchi Emecheta, in: Research in African Literatures, vol. 33, no. 2, pp. 171-193.[5842]

Olaussen, Maria (2002): `About lovers in Accra', Urban intimacy in Ama Ata Aidoo's `Changes: A love Story', in: Research in African Literatures, vol. 33, no. 2, pp. 61-80.[5843]

Opara, Chioma (1997): Narrative technique and politics of gender: Ama Ata Aidoo’s Our sister Killjoy and No Sweetness Here, in: Newell, Stephanie (ed.): Writing African women: Gender, popular culture and literature in West Africa, London, Zed Books, pp. 137-146.[5844]

Opoku-Agyemang, Naana (1996): A reading of Ama Ata Aidoo’s Anowa, in: Egejuru, Phanuel / Katrak, Ketu (eds.): Nwanyibu, Womenbeing and African literature, Africa World Press, Trenton, pp. 21-31.[5845]

Opoku-Agyemang, Naana (1997): ring lost voices: The short stories of Mabel Dove-Danquah, in: Newell, Stephanie (ed.): Writing African women: Gender, popular culture and literature in West Africa, Zed Books, London, pp. 67-80.[5846]

Opoku-Agyemang, Naana (1999): Gender-role perceptions in the Akan folktale, in: Research in African Literatures, vol. 30, no. 1, pp. 116-139.[5847]

Osaki, Lillian (2002): Madness in black women's writing: Reflections from four texts: `A Question of Power', `The Joys of Motherhood', `Anowa', and `Possessing the Secret Joy', in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 19, no. 1, pp. 4-20.[5848]

Phillips, Maggi (1994): Engaging dreams: Perspectives on Flora Nwapa, Buchi Emecheta, Ama Ata Aidoo, Bessie Head, and Tsitsi Dangarembga writing, in: Research in African Literature, vol. 25, no. 4, pp. 89-103.[5849]

Podis, Leonard / Saaka, Yakubu (ed.) (1998): Challenging local hierarchies, Issues and themes in colonial and post-colonial African literature, Peter Lang Verlag, Frankfurt.[5850]

Rooney, Carolyn (1991): ‘Dangerous knowledge’ and the poetics of survival: A reading of Our sister Killjoy and A question of power, in: Nasta, Susheila (ed.): Motherlands, Black women’s writing from Africa, the Caribbean and South Asia, London, pp. 99-128.[5851]

Stratton, Florence (1994): Contemporary African literature and the politics of gender, Routledge, London.[5852]

Thies-Thorkornoo, Susanne (1987): Die Rolle der Frau in der afrikanischen Gesellschaft. Eine Betrachtung von Ama Ata Aidoos Anowa und Efua Sutherlands Foriwa, in: Matatu - Zeitschrift für afrikanische Kultur und Gesellschaft, 1, 1, pp. 53-67.[5853]

Wilentz, Gay (1983): Ama Ata Aidoo, The dilemma of a ghost, in: Wilentz, Gay: Binding cultures, Black women writers in Africa and the diaspora, Indiana University Press, Bloomington, pp. 38-57.[5854]

media

Collins, John (2003): Ghanaian women enter into popular entertainment, in: Humanities, vol. 3, no. 1, pp. 1-10.[6529]

Gadzekpo, Audrey (2001): Gender discourses and representational practices in Gold Coast newspapers, in: Jenda: A Journal of Culture and African Women Studies, Volume 1, no. 2.[6531]

Geoffrion, Karine (2018): Homosexuality and religious fundamentalis in the Ghanaian mediascape, Clashes between an ‘un-godly’ concept and lived practices, in: Gender and Fundamentalism, CODESRIA, Dakar pp. 269-288.[6530]

McKay, Blythe (2005): Fishers and radios, A case study of radio Ada in Ghana, in: Crummings, Sarah / van Dam, Henk / Valk, Minke (eds.): Gender and ICT for development, A global sourcebook, Publications of the Royal Tropical Institute, Amsterdam, pp. 45-50.[6532]

politics - wars violent conflicts

Ertürk, Yakin (2015): Ghana, women at war in a country at peace, OpenDemocracyNet, 25.11.2015.[11915]

politics

Agyemang-Mensah, Naana (1998): An overview of Ghanaian gender activity, in: Agyemang-Mensah, Nana (ed.): Maintaining the momentum of Beijing, The contribution of African gender NGOs, Ashgate Publishing, Aldershot, pp. 38-54.[7196]

Amoo-Adare, Epifania (2004): En-gendering critical spatial literacy, Migrant Asante women and the politics of urban space, in: Wagadu: A Transnational Journal of Women's and Gender Studies, vol.1, no. 1.[7197]

Apusigah, Agnes (2004): Gender, vulnerability and the politics of decision-making in Ghana: The case of the Upper East Region, in: Ghana Journal of Development Studies, vol. 1, pp. 6-26.[7198]

Arhin, Kwame (1983): The political and military roles of Akan women, in: Oppong, Ch. (ed.): Female and male in West Africa, George Allen and Unwin Publishers, George Allen and Unwin, London, pp. 91-98.[7199]

Assibey-Mensah, George (1998): Ghana's Women-in Development Program: Problems, issues, and prescription, in: Journal of Black Studies, vol. 29, pp. 277-295.[7200]

Aubrey, Lisa (1995): Women, state and society under the PNDC, in: Bedu-Addo, Jerry (ed.): Women’s studies with a focus on Ghana, Selected readings, Books on African Studies, Schriesheim, pp.116-133.[7201]

Aubrey, Lisa (2001): Gender, development and democratization in Africa, in: Journal of African and Asian Studies, vol. 36, no. 1, pp. 87-111.[7202]

Boateng, A.R. et al. (2003): Psychosocial barriers to female leadership: Motivational gravity in Ghana and Tanzania, in: Psychology and Developing Societies, vol. 15, no. 2, pp. 201-222.[7203]

Brydon, Lynne (1996): Women chiefs and power in the Volta Region of Ghana, in: Journal of Legal Pluralism, no. 37/38, pp. 227-239.[7204]

Cole, Jane (1978): Ghana National Council on Women and Development (GNCWD), in: Mazumdar, Nina (ed.): Role of rural women in development, Bombay, pp. 70-77.[7205]

Denzer, LaRay (2005): Gender and decolonization: A study of three women in West Africa public life, in: Cornwall, Andrea (ed.): Readings in gender in Africa, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 217-224.[7206]

Dolphyne, Florence Abena (1987): The Ghana National Council on women and development: An example of concerted action, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Sex roles, population and development in West Africa: Policy related studies on work and demographic issues, Heinemann Publications, Portsmouth, pp. 213-220.[7207]

Gadzekpo, Audrey (2001): Ghanaian women and environmental policy, in: Journal of African Policy Studies, vol. 7, no. 2-3, pp. 29-44.[7208]

Gadzekpo, Audrey (2004): Gender, bureaucracy, and development in Ghana: An examination of the civil service, in: Social Development Issues, vol. 26, no. 1, pp. 51-63.[7209]

Madsen, Diana (ed.) (2020): Gendered institutions and women’s political representation in Africa, Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala / Zed Book, London.[7212]

Madsen, Diana Hojlund (2019): Women’s political representation and affirmative action in Ghana, Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala.[7210]

Madsen, Diana Hojlund (2020): Gender, politics and transformation in Ghana, The role of critical actors, in: Fallaci, E. (ed.): Women, opportunities and challenges, Nova Science Publishers, New York.[11650]

Madsen, Diana Hojlund (2019): Gender, power and institutional change, The role of formal and informal institutions in promoting women’s political representation in Ghana, in: Journal of Asian and African Studies, vol. 54, no. 1, pp. 70-87.[11651]

Madsen, Diana Hojlund / Aning, Kwesi / Hallberg Adu, Kajsa (2020): A step forward but no gurantee of gender friendly policies, Female candidates spark hope in the 2020 Ghanaian elections, Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala.[7211]

Manuh, Takyiwaa (1995): Women, state and society under the PNDC, in: Bedu-Addo, Jerry (ed.): Women’s studies with a focus on Ghana, Selected readings, Books on African Studies, Schriesheim, pp. 116-133. (and published in: Gyimah-Boadi, E. (ed.): Ghana under PNDC rule, CODESRIA, Dakar, 1995, pp. 176-195).[7213]

Mensah-Kutin, Rose et al. (2000): The National Machinery for Women in Ghana, An NGO evaluation, Third World Network Africa, Accra.[7214]

Okonjo, Kamene (1994): Ghana, Women and the evolution of a Ghanaian political synthesis, Chowdhury, Najma / Nelson, Barbara (eds.): Women and politics worldwid, Yale University Press, New Haven, pp. 285-297.[7215]

Opare, James Adu (2005): Engaging women in community decision-making processes in rural Ghana: Problems and prospects, in: Development in Practice, vol. 15, pp. 90-99.[7216]

Tsikata, Edzodzinam (1995): Women’s political organisations 1951-1987, in: Bedu-Addo, Jerry (ed.): Women’s studies with a focus on Ghana, Selected readings, Books on African Studies, Schriesheim, pp.156-172. (and published in: Gyimah-Boadi, E. (ed.): Ghana under PNDC rule, CODESRIA, Dakar, 1995, pp. 73-93).[7217]

Tsikata, Edzodzinam (1997): Gender equality and the state in Ghana, Some issues of policy and practice, in: Imam, Ayesha / Mama, Amina / Souw, Fatou (eds.): Engendering African social sciences, CODESRIA Books, Dakar, pp. 381-411.[7218]

Tsikata, Edzodzinam (ed.) (2001): Gender training in Ghana, Politics, issues and tools, Woeli Publications, Accra.[7219]

Religion - Christianity

Allman, Jean (1994): Making mothers: Missionaries, medical officers and women's work in Colonial Asante, 1925-1945, in: History Workshop Journal, vol. 38, pp. 23-47.[7628]

Behrends, Andrea (2002): ‘Popminga’ – ‘The proper Dagara women’, An encounter between Christian thought and Dagara concepts, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 32, no. 2, pp. 231-251.[7629]

Breitenbach, Paul (1979): The women on the beach and the men in the bush: Leadership and adepthood in the Tweleve Apostle Movement in Ghana, in: Jules-Rosette, Benetta (ed.): The new religions of Africa, Noorwood, pp. 99-125.[7630]

Dijk, Rijk van (2004): Negotiating marriage: questions of morality and legitimacy in the Ghanaian Pentecostal diaspora, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 34, no. 4, pp. 438-467.[7631]

Gilbert, Michelle (1993): The Cimmerian darkness of intrique: Queen Mothers christianity and truth in Akuapem history, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 23, no. 1, pp. 2-43.[7632]

Meyer, Birgit (1992): `If you are a devil you are a witch and if you are a witch you are a devil': The integration of `pagan' ideas into the conceptual universe of Ewe christians in Southeastern Ghana, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 27, no. 2, pp. 98-132.[7633]

Miescher, Stephan (2005): `Called to work for the kingdom of god': The challenges of Presbyterian masculinities in colonial Ghana, in: Cornwall, Andrea (ed.): Readings in gender in Africa, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 187-195.[7634]

Miescher, Stephan (2007): From Pato to Parlor. Domesticity, masculinity, religious space, and alternative archives in 20th-Century Ghana, in: Comparativ, vol. 17, no. 5-6, pp. 131-144.[7635]

Newell, Stephanie (2005): Devoting to domesticitiy, The reconfiguration of gender in popular christian pamphlets from Ghana and Nigeria, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 35, no. 3, pp. 296-323.[7636]

Ojong, Vivian Besem (2008): Religion and Ghanaian women entrepreneurship in South Africa, in: Journal for the Study of Religion, vol. 21, no. 2, pp. 63-84.[7637]

Sackey, Brigid (1995): Aspects of continuity in the religious roles of women in “spiritual churches” of Ghana, in: Bedu-Addo, Jerry (ed.): Women’s studies with a focus on Ghana, Selected readings, Books on African Studies, Schriesheim, pp. 227-248.[7638]

Sackey, Brigid (2005): Charismatism, women, and testimonies: Religion and popular culture in Ghana, in: Ghana Studies, vol. 8, pp. 169-195.[7639]

Sill, Ulrike (2010): Encounters in the quest of Christian womanhood, The Basel Mission in pre- and early colonial Ghana, Brill Publishers, Leiden.[7640]

Soothill, Jane (2007): Gender, social change and spiritual power, Charismatic Christianity in Ghana, Brill Publishers, Leiden.[7641]

Steegstra, Marijke (2002): A mighty obstacle to the Gospel: Basel missionaries, Krobo women, and conflicting ideas of gender and sexuality, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 32, no. 2, pp. 200-230.[7642]

Religion - Islam

no entries to this combination of country and topic

Religion - traditional rituals and spirit mediumship

Aborampah, Asei-Mensah (1999): Women’s role in mourning rituals of the Akan in Ghana, in: Ethnology, vol. 38, no. 3, pp. 257-271.[10225]

Adinkrah, Mensah (2004): Witchcraft accusations and female homicide victimization in contemporary Ghana, in: Violence against Women, vol. 10, pp. 325-356.[10226]

Adongo, Philip B. / Phillips, James F. et al. (1998): The influence of traditional religion on fertility regulation among the Kassena-Nankana of Northern Ghana, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 29, pp. 23-40.[10227]

Akyeampong, Emmanuel / Obeng, Pashington (1995): Spirituality, gender and power in Asante history, Working Paper no. 198, African Studies Centre, Boston University, Boston.[10228]

Amoah, Elizabeth (1987): Women, witches and social change in Ghana, in: Eck, Diana / Jain, Devaki (eds.): Speaking of faith, Global perspectives on women, religion and social change, Kali for Women, New Dehli, Philadelphia, pp. 84-94.[10229]

Anane, M. (1999): Religion, men and HIV/AIDS in Ghana, in: Foreman, M. (ed.): AIDS and men, Zed Books, London.[10230]

Bahl, R. / Bhandari, N. et al. (1999): Women's fears and men's anxieties, The impact of family planning on gender relations in Northern Ghana, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 30, pp. 54-66.[10231]

Boateng, Abayie (2001): The Trokosi system in Ghana, Discrimination against women and children, in: Rwomire, Apollo (ed.): African women and children, Crisis and response, Praeger Publishers, Westport, pp. 91-103.[10232]

Drucker-Brown, Susan (1993): Mamaprusi witchcraft, subversion and changing gender relations, in: Africa, vol. 63, no. 4, pp. 531-549.[10233]

Kilson, Marion (1971): Ambivalence and power, Mediums in traditional religion, in: Journal of African Religion, vol. 4, pp. 171-177.[10234]

Kilson, Marion (1979): Ritual portrait of a Ga medium, in: Jules-Rosette, Benetta (ed.): The new religions of Africa, Noorwood, pp. 67-79.[10235]

Meyer, Birgit (1992): ‘If you are a devil you are a witch and if you are a witch you are a devil’: The integration of `pagan' ideas into the conceptual universe of Ewe christians in Southeastern Ghana, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 27, no. 2, pp. 98-132.[10236]

Quashingah, E.K. (1998): Religious freedom and vestal virgins: The Trokosi practice in Ghana, in: African Journal of International and Comparative Law, vol. 10, no. 2, pp. 193-215.[10237]

Rights - human rights violations gender based violence

Abane, Henrietta (2000): Towards research into wife battering in Ghana: Some methodological issues, in: Oyekanmi, Felicia (ed.): Men, women and violence: A collection of papers from Codesria Gender Institute, Dakar.[10428]

Abane, Henrietta (2003): For better, for worse: Social dimensions of marital conflict in Ghana: The case of Cape Coast, in: Gender and Behaviour, vol 1, pp. 34-54. [10429]

Abane, Henrietta (2004): ‘The girls do not learn hard enough so they cannot do certain types of work, Experiences from an NGO sponsored gender sensitisation workshop in a Southern Ghanaian community, in: Community Development Journal, vol. 39, no. 1, pp. 49-61.[10430]

Adinkrah, Mensah (2004): Witchcraft accusations and female homicide victimization in contemporary Ghana, in: Violence against Women, vol. 10, pp. 325-356.[10431]

Amoakohene, Margaret (2004): Violence against women in Ghana: A look at women's perceptions and review of policy and social responses, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 59, pp. 2373-2385.[10432]

Ampofo, Akosua Adomako (1993): Controlling and pushing: Violence against Ghanaian women, in: Review of African Political Economy, vol. 56, pp. 102-111.[10433]

Ampofo, Akosua Adomako (1999): Nice guys, condoms, and other forms of STDs protection: Sex workers and AIDS protection in West Africa, in: Becker, Charles / Dozon, Jean-Pierre / Obbo, Christine (eds.): Experiencing and understanding AIDS in Africa, CODESRIA, Dakar.[10434]

Ampofo, Akosua Adomako (2001): ‘When men speak women listen’, Gender socialisation and young adolescents' attitudes to sexual and reproductive issues, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 5, pp. 196-212.[10435]

Ampofo, Akosua Adomako (2003): The sex trade, globalization and issues of survival in Sub-Saharan Africa, in: Ghana Studies, vol. 6, pp. 59-90.[10436]

Aryeetry, Ellen / Kuenyehia, Akua (1998): Violence against women in Ghana, in: Kuenyehia, Akua (ed.): Women and law in Westafrica, Human Rights Studies Centre, University of Ghana, Legon/Accra, pp. 272-299.[10437]

Boateng, Abayie (2001): The Trokosi system in Ghana, Discrimination against women and children, in: Rwomire, Apollo (ed.): African women and children, Crisis and response, Praeger Publishers, Westport, pp. 91-103.[10438]

Britwum, Akua / Anokye, Nana Amma (2006): Confronting sexual harrassment in the Ghanaian Universities, Ghana University Press, Accra.[10439]

Cocker-Appaih, Dorcas / Cusack, Kathy (1999): Breaking the silence and challenging the myths of violence against women and children in Ghana, Report of a national study on violence, Gender Studies and Human Rights Documentation Centre, Accra.[10440]

Coe, Cati (2010): Domestic violence and child circulation in the Southeastern Gold Coast, 1905-1928, in: Burrill, Emily / Roberts, Richard / Thornberry, Elizabeth (eds.): Domestic violence and the law in colonial and post-colonial Africa, Ohio University Press, Athens, pp. 54-73.[10441]

Hodzic, Saida (2010): The logics of controversy, Gender violence as a site of frictions in Ghanaian advocacy, in: Burrill, Emily / Roberts, Richard / Thornberry, Elizabeth (eds.): Domestic violence and the law in colonial and post-colonial Africa, Ohio University Press, Athens, pp. 220-238.[10442]

Kuenyehia, Akua (1998): Violence against women in Ghana in: Kuenyehia, Akua (ed.): Women and law in West Africa: Situational analysis of some key issues affecting women, Legon/Accra, pp. 272-29.[10443]

Ofei-Aboagye, Rosemary (1994): Domestic violence in Ghana, Some initial questions, in: Fineman, Martha Albertson / Mykitiuk, Roxanne (eds): The public nature of private violence, The discovery of domestic abuse, Routledge Publishers, London, pp. 260-283.[10444]

Ofei-Aboagye, Rosemary (1994): Altering the stands of the fabric, A preliminary look at domestic violence in Ghana, in: Signs, Journal of Women in Culture and Society, vol. 19, no. 4, pp. 924-940.[10445]

Ofei-Aboagye, Rosemary (1997): Tradition or tribulation? Thoughts on women’s oppression in Ghana, in: Sev’er, Aysan (ed.): A cross-cultural exploitation of wife abuse, Problems and prospects, Edwin Mellen Press, Lewiston, pp. 123-139.[10446]

Preston, Valerie / Wong, Madeleine (2004): Geographies of violence, Women and conflict in Ghana, in: Giles, Wenona / Hyndman, Jennifer (eds.): Sites of conflict, Gender and conflict zones, University of California Press, Berkeley, pp. 152-169.[10447]

USAID/GBV Network / PATH / Raising Voices (2007): Strenghtening regional work on gender based violence, USAID/GBV Network/PATH/Raising Voices, Kampala.[10448]

Waibel, Gabi (2005): Schutz für Frauen und Kinder, in: E und Z, 4, 46, pp. 162-163.[10449]

Rights - Women Human Rights and legal system

Adomako Ampofo, Akosua (2008): Collective activism, The Domestic Violence Bill becoming law in Ghana, in: African and Asian Studies, vol. 7, pp. 395-421.[10966]

Awanyo, Louis (2003): Land tenure and agricultural development in Ghana: The intersection of class, culture and gender, in: Tettey, Wisdom / Puplampu, Korbla P. / Berman, Bruce (eds.): Critical perspectives in politics and socio-economic development in Ghana, Brill Publishers, Leiden, pp. 273-303.[10967]

Awusabo-Asare, Kofi (1990): Matriliny and the new estate succession law of Ghana, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 24, pp. 1-16.[10968]

Becher, Catrin (2001): „According to our tradition a women cannot own land“, Die geschlechtsspezifische Einbettung von Land und Ökonomie in Nord-Ghana, in: Lachenmann, Gudrun / Dannecker, Patra (Hg.): Die geschlechtsspezifische Einbettung der Ökonomie, Empirische Untersuchungen über Entwicklungs- und Transformationsprozesse, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp. 51-71.[10970]

Bond, Johanna (2005): Voices of African women, Women’s rights in Ghana, Uganda, and Tanzania, Carolina Academic Press, Durham.[10971]

Bowman, Grant Cynthia / Kuenyehia, Akua (eds.) (2003): Women and law in Sub-Saharan Africa, Sedco Publishers, Accra.[10969]

Brüggemann, Anne / Brüggemann, Wolf (1985): „Ich übergebe Dir mein Land und meine Frauen“, Zum Erbrecht der westafrikanischen Lyéla und Ashanti, in: Völger, G. / von Welck, K. (Hg.): Die Braut – Geliebt, verkauft, geraubt – Zur Rolle der Frau im Kulturvergleich, Veröffentlichungen des Rautenstrauch Joest Museums, Köln, pp. 536-545.[10972]

Daniels, W.C.E. (1978): The ascertainment of property rights between husband and wife, in: Review of Ghana Law, vol. 10, no. 2-3, pp. 137-150.[10973]

Daniels, W.C.E. (1987): Recent reforms in Ghana's family law, in: Journal of African Law, vol. 31, no. 1-2, pp. 93-106.[10974]

Daniels, W.C.E. (1996): The impact of the 1992 Constitution on family rights in Ghana, in: Journal of African Law. Volume, vol. 40, no. 2, pp. 183-193.[10975]

Dawuni, Jarpa (ed.) (2021): Gender, Judging and the Courts in Africa, Selected studies, Routledge, London.[11636]

Dee Vellenga, Dorothy (1971): Attempts to change marriage laws in Ghana and the Ivory Coast, in: Foster, P. / Zolberg, A. R. (eds.): Ghana and the Ivory Coast, Perspectives on modernization, The University of Chicago Press, Chicago, pp.125-150.[10976]

Dowuona-Hammond, Christine (1998): Women and inheritance in Ghana, in: Kuenyehia, Akua (ed.): Women and law in West Africa: Situational analysis of some key issues affecting women, Publications of the University of Legon, Legon, pp.132-168.[10977]

Drucker-Brown, Susan (2004): Divorce in the Mamprusi king's court: The case of Zanjiili's daughter, in: Cambridge Anthropology, vol. 24, no. 2, pp. 18-29.[10978]

Dzidzornu, David (1995): Human rights and the widow's material security: The case of the ‘Intestate’ Ghanaian Widow, in: Verfassung und Recht in Übersee, vol. 28, no. 4, pp. 489-521.[10979]

Hawkins, Sean (2002): “The women in question”, Marriage and identity in the colonial court of Northern Ghana, 1907-1954, in: Allman, Jean / Geiger, Susan / Musisi, Nakanyike (eds.): Women in colonial African histories, Indiana University Press, Bloomington, pp. 116-143.[10980]

Kesson-Smith, Charlotte / Tettey, Wisdom (2003): Citizenship, customary law and the gendered jurisprudence, A socio-legal perspective, in: Tettey, Wisdom / Pulampu, Korbla / Berman, Bruce (eds.): Critical perspectives in politics and socio-economic development in Ghana, Brill Publishers, Leiden, pp. 305-332.[10981]

Kuenyehia, Akua (1986): Women, family and law in Ghana, An appraisal of property rights of married women, in: Ghana Law Journal, vol. 17, pp. 72-99.[10982]

Kuenyehia, Akua (1990): Ghana: Legal aid services for women, in: Schuler, Margaret (ed.): Women, law and development - Action for change, OEF International Publications, Washington, pp. 53-59.[10983]

Kuenyehia, Akua (1992): Educational concerns: Legal literacy and law enforcement agencies in Ghana, in: Schuler, Margaret / Kadirgamar-Rajasingham, Sakuntala (eds.): Legal literacy: A tool for women's empowerment, Widbooks, New York, pp. 301-313.[10984]

Kuenyehia, Akua (1994): The impact of structural adjustment programs on women’s international human rights, The example of Ghana, in: Cook, Rebecca (ed.): Human rights of women, National and international perspectives, University of Pennsylvania Press, Philadelphia.[10985]

Kuenyehia, Akua (1995): Women and law, Current status of teaching and research on gender in Ghana, in: Bedu-Addo, Jerry (ed.): Women’s studies with a focus on Ghana, Selected readings, Books on African Studies, Schriesheim, pp. 90-93.[10986]

Kuenyehia, Akua (ed.) (2004): Women and law in West Africa, Situational analysis of some key issues affecting women, Sedco Publishing, Accra.[10987]

Manuh, Takyiwaa (1997): Wives, children and inestate succession in Ghana, in: Mikell, Gwendolyn (ed.): African feminism, The politics of survival in Sub-Saharan Africa, University of Pennsylvania Press, Philadelphia, pp. 182-205.[10988]

Mikell, Gwendolyn (1991): Culture, law and social policy, Changing economic status of women in Ghana, in: Yale Journal of International Law, vol. 17, no. 1, pp. 225-239.[10989]

Mikell, Gwendolyn (1994): The state, the courts and value: Caught between matrilineages in Ghana, in: Guyer, Jane (eds.): Money matters: Instability, values and social payments in the modern history of West African communities, Portsmouth.[10990]

Mikell, Gwendolyn (1997): Pleas for domestic relief: Akan women and family courts, in: Mikell, Gwendolyn (eds.): African feminism, The politics of survival in Sub-Saharan Africa, Philadelphia, pp. 96-126.[10991]

Obeng, Samuel / Stoeltje, Beverly J. (2002): Women's voices in Akan juridical discourse, in: Africa Today,vol. 49, pp. 21-41.[10992]

Osei- Boateng, Rebecca (1998): Leading the legal battle, Gender rights in Ghana, in: Agyemang-Mensah, Nana (ed.): Maintaining the momentum of Beijing, The contribution of African gender NGOs, Ashgate Publishing, Aldershot, pp. 64-70.[10993]

Quisumbing, Agnes / Payongaong, Ellen et al. (2001): Women’s land rights in the transition to individualized ownership: Implications for tree-resource management in Western Ghana, in: Economic Development and Cultural Change, vol. 50, no. 1, pp. 157-181.[10994]

Stoeltje, Beverly (1998): Narration and negotiation, A women’s case in the queenmother’s court in Ghana, in: Rouveroy van Niewaal, E.A.B. van / Zips, Werner (eds.): Sovereignity, legitimacy and power in West African societies, Perspectives from legal anthropology, Lit-Verlag, Hamburg, pp. 172-190.[10995]

Wanitzek, Ulrike (1991): Integration of personal laws and women’s access to property in Ghana, The Matrimonial Causes Act of 1971, in: Third World Legal Studies, pp. 75-107.[10996]

Wanitzek, Ulrike (1995): Bulsa marriage law in practice: Women as social actors in a patriarchal society, in: Zips, W. / Nieuwaal, E.A.B. van Rouveroy (ed.): Sovereignty, legitimacy and power in West African societies, Perspectives from legal anthropology, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp. 119-171.[10997]

Zabel, Shirley (1969): Legislative history of the Gold Coast and Nigerian Marriage Ordinance, part 1 and 2, in: Journal of African Law, vol. 13, no. 2, pp. 64-79 and vol. 13, no. 3, pp. 158-217.[10998]

society - families marriages

Abu, Katharine (1989): The separateness of the spouses: Conjugal resources in an Ashanti town, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Female and male in West Africa, George Allan and Unwin, London, pp. 156-168.[8642]

Allman, Jean (2004): Rounding up spinsters: Gender chaos and unmarried women in colonial Asante, in: Journal of African History, vol. 37, no. 2, pp. 62-82. und in: Hodgson, Dorothy / McCurdy, Sheryl (eds.): „Wicked“ women and the reconfiguration of gender, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 130-148.[8643]

Bochow, Astrid (2007): Valentinstag in Kumasi, Ghana, Sexualität und Generationenbeziehungen im Wandel, in: Afrika Spectrum, 2, pp. 195-218.[8644]

Boni, Stefano (2001): Twentieth-century transformations in notions of gender, parenthood, and marriage in Southern Ghana, A critique of the hypothesis of „retrograde steps“ for Akan women, in: History in Africa, vol. 28, pp. 14-41.[8645]

Forster, Hannelore (1986): Heirat und Ehe bei den Akan in Ghana: Ein Vergleich traditioneller und städtischer Gesellschaftsformen, Breitenbach Verlag, Saarbrücken.[8646]

Hanson, Kobena (2004): Rethinking the Akan household, Aknowledging the importance of culturally and linguistically meaningful images, in: Africa Today, vol. 51, no. 1.[8647]

Meier, Barbara (1996): Doglientiri, Frauengemeinschaften in westafrikanischen Verwandtschaftssystemen, dargestellt am Beispiel der Bulsa in Nordghana, Lit-Verlag, Münster.[8648]

Meier, Barbara (1999): Doglientriri: An institutionalised relationship between women among the Bulsa of Nothern Ghana, in: Africa, vol. 69, no. 1, pp. 89-107.[8649]

Oppong, Chistine (1974): Marriage among a matrilineal elite, A family study of Ghanaian senior civil servants, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.[8650]

Oppong, Chistine (1980): From love to institution, Indicators of change in Akan marriage, in: Journal of Family History, vol. 5, no. 2, pp. 197-209.[8651]

Oppong, Chistine (2001): Globalization and the disruption of mothercare, in: Research Review vol. 17, no. 1, pp. 25-47.[8652]

Oppong, Chistine (2004): Demographic innovation and nutritional catastrophe: Change, lack of change and difference in Ghanaian family systems, in: Therborn, Goran (ed.): African families in a global context, Publications of the Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala, pp. 49-78. [8653]

Oppong, Christine (2004): Demographic innovation and nutritional catastrophe, Change, lack of change and difference in Ghanaian family systems, in: Therborn, Göran (ed.): African families in a global context, Publications of the Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala, pp. 49-78.[8658]

Oppong, Christine (ed.) (1983): Female and male in West Africa, Garwill and Unwin, London. [8659]

Oppong, Christine / Abu, Katharine (1984): The changing maternal role of Ghanaian women: Impact of education, migration and employment, Working Paper, 14, World Employment Programme, Geneva.[8655]

Oppong, Christine / Abu, Katharine (1987): Seven roles of women, Impact of education, migration and employment on Ghanaian mothers, ILO-Publications, Geneva.[8656]

Oppong, Christine / Abu, Katharine (1988): The seven roles framework: Focused biographies and family size in Ghana, in: Caldwell, John C. / Hill, A.G. / Hull, V. (eds.): Micro-approaches to demographic research, Kegan Paul International, London, pp. 146-166.[8657]

Oppong, Christine / Bleek, Wolf (1982): Economic models of having children, some evidence from Kwahu, Ghana, in: Africa, vol. 65. no. 4, pp. 16-32.[8654]

Oppong, Christine / Oppong, Yaa / Odotei, Irene (eds.) (2006): Sex and gender in an era of AIDS, Ghana at the turn of the Millenium, Sub-Saharan Publishers, Accra.[8660]

Takyi, Baffour K. / Oheneba-Sakti, Yaw (1997): Gender differentials in family size among Ghanaian couples, in: Journal of Asian and African Studies, vol. 32, no. 3-4, pp. 296-306.[8661]

Van der Geest (2004): Grandparents and grandchildren in Kwahu, Ghana, The performance of respect, in: Africa, vol. 74, no. 1, pp. 47-61.[8662]

Vellenga, Dorothy (1983): Who is a wife? Legal expressions of conjugal conflicts in Ghana, in: Oppong, Christine (eds.): Male and female in West Africa, Routledge Publishers, London, pp. 144-155.[8663]

Vellenga, Dorothy (1986): Matriliny, patriliny, and class formation among women cocoa farmers in two rural areas of Ghana, in: Robertson, Claire / Berger, Iris (eds.): Women and class in Africa, Africana Publishing Company, New York, pp. 2-77.[8664]

society - homosexuality / sexual minorities

Dankwa, Owusua Serena (2021): Knowing women, Same-sex intimacy, gender, and identity in post-colonial Ghana, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge[11609]

Dankwa, Owusua Serena (2009): ’It’s a Silent Trade’: Female Same-Sex Intimacies in Postcolonial Ghana, in: Nordic Journal of Feminist and Gender Research, Vol. 17, no. 3, pp. 192 – 205.[11611]

Dankwa, Serena Owusua (2011): ‘The one who first says I love you’, Same-sex love and female masculinity in post-colonial Ghana, in: Ghana Studies, vol. 14, pp. 223-264.[9038]

Geoffrion, Karine (2018): Homosexuality and religious fundamentalis in the Ghanaian mediascape, Clashes between an ‘un-godly’ concept and lived practices, in: Gender and Fundamentalism, CODESRIA, Dakar pp. 269-288.[9039]

Sponk, Rachel (2018): Invisible desires in Ghana and Kenya, Same-sex erotic experience in cross-sex oriented lives, in: Sexualities, vol. 21, no. 5-6, pp. 883-898.[9040]

Spronk, Rachel (2017): Invisible desires in Ghana and Kenya, in: Sexualities, vol. 21, no. 7, pp. 883-898 [11699]

society - masculinities

Ampofo, Akosua Adomako (1999): Nice guys, condoms, and other forms of STDs protection: Sex workers and AIDS protection in West Africa, in: Becker, Charles / Dozon, Jean-Pierre / Obbo, Christine (eds.): Experiencing and understanding AIDS in Africa, CODESRIA, Dakar.[9244]

Ampofo, Akosua Adomako (2001): `When men speak women listen', Gender socialisation and young adolescents' attitudes to sexual and reproductive issues, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 5, pp. 196-212.[9245]

Anane, M. (1999): Religion, men and HIV/AIDS in Ghana, in: Foreman, M. (ed.): AIDS and men, Zed Books, London.[9246]

Asante-Darko, N. / Sjaak van der Geest (1983): Male chauvinism: Men and women in Ghanaian highlife songs, in: Oppong, Ch. (ed.): Female and male in West Africa, Routlege Publications, London, pp. 242-255.[9247]

Breitenbach, Paul (1979): The women on the beach and the men in the bush: Leadership and adepthood in the Tweleve Apostle Movement in Ghana, in: Jules-Rosette, Benetta (ed.): The new religions of Africa, Noorwood, pp. 99-125.[9248]

Miescher, Stephan (2005): ‘Called to work for the kingdom of god’: The challenges of Presbyterian masculinities in colonial Ghana, in: Cornwall, Andrea (ed.): Readings in gender in Africa, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 187-195.[9249]

Miescher, Stephan (2006): Making men in Ghana, Indiana University Press, Bloomington.[9250]

Miescher, Stephan (2007): Becoming an Opanyin, Elders, geder, and masculinities in Ghana since the nineteenth century, in: Cole, Catherine / Manuh, Takyiwaa / Miescher, Stephan (eds.): Africa after gender? Indiana Unviersity Press, Bloomington, pp. 253-269.[9251]

Newell, Stephanie (1998): Those men and empty headed men, The shifting representation of wealth in two Ghanaian popular novels, in: Review of International Literature in English, vol. 29, no. 4, pp. 141-166.[9252]

Overa, Ragnhild (2007): When men do women’s work, Structural adjustment, unemployment and changing gender relations in the informal economy of Accra, Ghana, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 45, no. 4, pp. 539-563.[9253]

society - migration and urbanisation

Amoaka, Esther Ekua / Apusigah, Agnes Atia (2013): Gender, migration and remittances in Ghana, An overview, in: Ghana Journal of Development Studies, vol. 10, no. 1-2, pp. 15-43.[9652]

Amoo-Adare, Epifania (2004): En-gendering critical spatial literacy, Migrant Asante women and the politics of urban space, in: Wagadu: A Transnational Journal of Women's and Gender Studies, vol. 1, no. 1.[9653]

Brydon, Lynne (1992): Ghanaian women in the migration process, in: Chant, Sylvia (ed.): Gender and migration in developing countries, Belhaven Press, London - New York, pp. 91-108. [9654]

Meier, Barbara (2000): Migrant women’s associations in Ghana, The case of the female chief and female chain migration, in: Knörr, Jacqueline / Meier, Barbara (eds.): Women and migration, Anthropological perspectives, Campus Verlag, Frankfurt a.M, pp. 181-196.[9655]

Oppong, Christine / Abu, Katharine (1987): Seven roles of women: impact of education, migration and employment on Ghanaian mothers, ILO-Publications, Geneva.[9656]

society - women's organisations

Bortei-Doku, Ellen / Aryeetey, Ernest (1996): Mobilizing cash for business: Women in rotating susu clubs in Ghana, in: Ardener, Shirley / Burman, Sandra (eds.): Money go rounds, The importance of rotating saving and credit associations for women, Berg Publishers, Oxford, pp.77-94.[9951]

Clark, Gracia (2002): Market association leaders' strategic use of language and narrative in market disputes and negotiations in Kumasi, Ghana, in: Africa Today, vol. 49, no. 1, pp. 43-49.[9952]

Dolphyne, Florence Abena (1987): The Ghana National Council on women and development: An example of concerted action, in: Oppong, Christine (ed.): Sex roles, population and development in West Africa: Policy related studies on work and demographic issues, Heinemann Publications, Portsmouth, pp.213-220.[9953]

Fallon, Kathleen (2010): Democracy and the rise of women’s movements in Sub-Saharan Africa, John Hopkins University Press, New York.[9954]

Woodford-Berger, Prudence (1997): Associating women, Female linkages, collective identities and political ideology in Ghana, in: Rosander, Eva (ed.): Transforming female identities, Women’s organisational forms in West Africa, Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala, pp.37-53.[9955]

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