Literature Database on Gender in Subsahara Africa

Literature regarding Sudan

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

Badri, Balghis (1986): Women, land ownership and development: The case of Sudan, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 3, no. 2, pp.17-27.[1015]

Ballot, Julia (1985): Food systems and society: The status of women in the Equatorial Region, Sudan, United Nations Research Institute for Social Development, Working Paper, Geneva.[1016]

Bernal, Victoria (1988): Loosing ground - Women and agriculture on Sudan’s irrigated schemes: Lessons from a Blue Nile village, in: Davison, Jean (ed.): Agriculture, women and land, The African experience, Westview Press, Boulder, pp.131-156.[1017]

Bernal, Victoria (1994): Gender, culture, and capitalism: Women and the remaking of Islamic “tradition” in a Sudanese village, in: Comparative Studies in Society and History, 36, pp.36-67.[1018]

Bristow, Stephen (1995): Women’s extension forestry manual, A methodology from Northern Sudan, SOS-Sahel, Publications, London.[1019]

Considine, Deirdre (1996): Development work in South Sudan, Obstracles and opportunities, in: van Lieshout, Mary (ed.): A women’s world, Attic Press, Dublin, pp.129-139.[1020]

Coughenour, Milton / Frankenberger, Timothy / Skartvedt, Elizabeth (1985): Women farmers in rural settlements in North Kordofan, Sudan, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 2, no. 2, pp.9-22.[1021]

El Sammani, Mohammed Osman (1990): The structure of agricultural production and the role of women in different farming systems in Western Sudan, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 7, no. 2, pp.4-26.[1023]

Elageed, Elmannan Awatif Ata (2008): Weaving the social networks of women migrants in Sudan, The case of Gezire, Lit-Verlag, Münster.[1022]

Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO (1994): Sudan – Women, agriculture and rural development, Fact Sheet, FAO Publications, Rome.[1025]

Fouad, Ibrahim (1982): The role of women peasants in the process of desertification in Western Sudan, in: Geo-Journal, 6, 1, pp.25-30.[1024]

Grawert, Elke (1992): Arbeitsmigration von Männern und ländliche Frauenarbeit – Optionen zur Ernährungssicherung im Sudan, in: Wuqûf – Beiträge zur Entwicklung von Staat und Gesellschaft in Nordafrika, 7/8, pp.535-546.[1026]

Grawert, Elke (1994): ”Einer soll fortziehen ...”, Wie Frauen in Kutum (Westsudan) durch Flexibilität und Mehrarbeit die Migrationsfolgen auffangen, in: Grawert, Elke (Hg.): Wandern oder bleiben? Veränderungen der Lebens- und Arbeitsbedingungen von Frauen im Sahel durch die Arbeitsmigration der Männer, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.97-116.[1027]

Grawert, Elke (1995): Auswirkungen interner Migration auf die Lebenssituation von Frauen, in: Nord Süd Aktuell, 2, pp.261-269.[1028]

Grawert, Elke (1998): Women’s role in securing peasant livelihood, in: Grawert, Elke: Making a living in rural Sudan, Production of women, Labour migration of men, and policies for peasant needs, St. Martin’s Press, New York, pp.85-113.[1029]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1991): The Islamic movement, development, and the health education: Recent changes in the health of rural women in Central Sudan, in: Social Science Medicine, vol. 33, no. 6, pp.637-645.[1030]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1998): Resistance and embrace, Sudanese rural women and systems of power, in: Lock, Margaret / Kaufert, Patricia (eds.): Pragmatic women and body politics, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp.59-75.[1031]

Hamza, Amel Abdel Rahman (1990): Women and agrarian change, Implications for women’s strategies on land ownership, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 7, no. 2, pp.42-54.[1032]

Hassaballa Omar, Hassaballa (1991): Displacement of women in the irrigated sector: The case of Kenana Scheme, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 8, no. 1, pp.55-73.[1033]

Holcombe, Susan (1987): Strengthening rural women producers in Darfur region: Constraints and opportunities, in: Geo Journal, 14, 1, pp.19-28.[1034]

Jennings, Anne (1995): The Nubians of West Asswan, Village women in the midst of change, Lynne Rienner Publishers, Boulder.[1035]

Kevane, Michael (2000): Extrahousehold norms and intrahousehold bargaining, Gender in Sudan and Burkina Faso, in: Spring, Anita (ed.): Small scale farmers and commercial ventures, Increasing food security in developing countries, Lynne Rienner Publishers, Boulder, pp.89-112.[1036]

Klein-Hesseling, Ruth (2000): Female agency in a local arena, A case study of Northern Sudan, in: Buchholt, Helmuth (ed.): Investigating the south-south dimensions of modernity and Islam, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.161-175.[1037]

Klein-Heßling, Ruth / El-Sammani, Birgit (1994): ”Die Mädchen wollen keinen Bauern heiraten, ein Migrant ist besser”, Ein sudanesisches Dorf am Tropf der Golfstaaten: ‘Anbeled’, in: Grawert, Elke (Hg.): Wandern oder bleiben? Veränderungen der Lebens- und Arbeitsbedingungen von Frauen im Sahel durch die Arbeitsmigration der Männer, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.24-45.[1038]

Mahgoub, Kamal Kahifa (1997): Critical analysis of the curriculum development of the Rural Women’s Training Programme at Ahfad University for Women, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 14, no. 2, pp.26-35.[1039]

Mbadda, Siddig / Abdul-Jalil, Musa (1985): Women in small-scale irrigated agriculture: The case of Wadi Kutum (Sudan), in: Afrika Spectrum, 3, pp.339-351.[1040]

Musa, Suad Mustafa Elhaj (2002): Feeder roads and food security, Darfur, Sudan, in: Fernanado, Priyanthi / Porter, Gina (ed.): Balancing the load, Women, gender and transport, Zed Books, London, pp.78-94.[1041]

Myers, Mary / David, Rosalind (1995): The effects of male out-migration on women’s management of natural resources in the Sudan, IIED, Dryland Programme Issue Paper, no. 60, London.[1043]

Myers, Mary / David, Rosalind (1995): Case study: Sudan, Food production, livelihood pattern and gender roles, in: David, Rosalind (ed.): Changing places? Women, resource management and migration in the Sahel, SOS Sahel Publications, London, pp.138-146.[1044]

Myers, Mary / Hamid, Amani Awad (1994): ”Better stay at home than go away – Even if your stomach is empty”, Effects of male out-migration on women’s management of the natural resource base in the El Ain Area (Sudan), in: Grawert, Elke (Hg.): Wandern oder bleiben? Veränderungen der Lebens- und Arbeitsbedingungen von Frauen im Sahel durch die Arbeitsmigration der Männer, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.46-80.[1042]

Nageeb, Salma Ahmed (1994): The question of women and environment in Sudan, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 11, no. 2, pp.4-14.[1045]

O’Brien, Jay / Gruenbaum, Ellen (1991): A social history of food, famine, and gender in twentieth century Sudan, in: Downs, R.E. / Kerner, Donna / Reyna, Stephen (eds.): The political economy of African famine, Gordon and Breach Publishers, Philadelphia, pp.177-203.[1046]

Rahama, Amna (1997): Gender roles in crises situation: The case of famine of 1984/85, in: The Ahfad Journal, vol. 14, no. 2, pp.4-15.[1047]

Rahama, Amna / Hoogenboom, Annemiek (1990): Women farmers, technological innovation and access to development projects, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 7, no. 2, pp.27-41.[1048]

Rheingras, Frauke (1994): ”Frauen übernehmen Männerarbeit – und die Männer schicken das Geld”, Migration bei den Nyimang-Nuba (Sudan), in: Grawert, Elke (Hg.): Wandern oder bleiben? Veränderungen der Lebens- und Arbeitsbedingungen von Frauen im Sahel durch die Arbeitsmigration der Männer, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.81-96.[1049]

Rolls, M.J. / Ahmed, Asia (1997): The development of entrepreneurial abilities, The experience of women in rural Kordofan, Sudan, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 14, no. 2, pp.16-25.[1050]

arts and culture

Carlisle, Connick Rosane (1973): Women singers in Dafur, Sudan Republic, in: Anthropos, vol. 68, pp. 785-800.[1575]

Elbashir, Nagwa (2002): Agani al-Banat – die Lieder der Frauen im Kontext ihrer Symbolik, in: Frauensolidarität, Nr. 2, pp. 12-13.[1576]

economy - formal and informal employment

Rössler, A. (1987): Rolle und Selbstverständnis berufstätiger Frauen im Nordsudan, Ihre Auswirkungen auf die traditionelle Familienstruktur, in: Afrika Spektrum, Nr. 22, 1, pp. 79-91.[1860]

economy - Households

Kevane, Michael (2000): Extrahousehold norms and intrahousehold bargaining, Gender in Sudan and Burkina Faso, in: Spring, Anita (ed.): Small scale farmers and commercial ventures, Increasing food security in developing countries, Lynne Rienner Publishers, Boulder, pp. 89-112.[2008]

Michael, Barbara J. (1997): Female heads of patriarchal households, The Baggara, in: Journal of Comparative Family Studies, vol. 28, no. 2, pp. 170-182.[2009]

economy - markets and traders

El Nagar, Samia El Hadi (1988): Changing patterns of participation of women in petty trading activities in Khartoum, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 5, no. 1, pp. 14-23.[2220]

Nageeb, Salma Ahmed (2001): Der Markt, Weibliche Aneignung öffentlicher Räume, in: Lachenmann, Gudrun / Dannecker, Patra (Hg.): Die geschlechtsspezifische Einbettung der Ökonomie, Empirische Untersuchungen über Entwicklungs- und Transformationsprozesse, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp. 183-199.[2221]

Pitamper, Sunita (1999): Women in the informal sector in Khartoum, Between poverty and entrepeneurship, Lit-Verlag, Münster.[2219]

Salih, A.O.M. (1986): Women in trade, Vendors in Khartoum Area Markets, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 3, no. 2, pp. 37-40.[2222]

Schultz, Ulrike (2001): Der Markt als Frauenraum? Geschlechteridentitäten und geschlechtliche Arbeitsteilung auf afrikanischen Märkten, in: Wippel, Steffen / Cornelsen, Ilse (Hrsg.): Entwicklungspolitische Perspektiven im Kontext wachsender Komplexität, Bonn, pp. 453-486.[2223]

Schultz, Ulrike (2002): Das Konzept des Empowerment bei der Evaluierung von Frauenkreditprogrammen in Afrika, in: Afrika Spectrum, 37, 1, pp. 61-79.[2224]

Schultz, Ulrike (2004): Negotiating gender, Gender relations and identities in African market places, in: Wohlmuth, Karl / Gutowski, Achim / Knedlik, Tobias Meyn, Mareike / Pitamber, Sunita (eds.): African entrepreneurship and private sector development, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp. 413-439.[2225]

economy - pastoralism

Casciarri, Barbara (1995): The role of women in the changing family and social organization of Ahamda pastoralists, Central Sudan, in: Nomadic People, vol. 36/37, pp. 105-118.[2434]

Holter, Uta (1994): Nomadenfrauen in der Dürre, Das Beispiel der Mahria Kamelnomaden in Norddafur/Sudan, in: Bollig, Michael / Klees, Frank (Hrsg.): Überlebensstrategien in Afrika, Veröffentlichungen des Heinrich-Barth Instituts, Köln, pp. 255-273.[2435]

Hutchinson, Sharon (1992): The cattle of money and the cattle of girls among the Nuer, 1930-1983, in: American Ethnologist, vol. 19, pp. 294-316.[2436]

Michael, Barbara J. (1987): Milk production and sales by the Hawzma (Baggara) of Sudan: Implications for gender roles, in: Research in Economic Anthropology, vol. 9, pp. 105-141.[2437]

Michael, Barbara J. (1991): The impact of international wage migration on Hawazma (Baggara) pastoral nomadism, in: Nomadic People, vol. 28, pp. 56-70.[2438]

Michael, Barbara J. (1997): Female heads of patriarchal households, The Baggara, in: Journal of Comparative Family Studies, vol. 28, no. 2, pp. 170-182.[2439]

education schooling and tertiary education

Maglad, Eldin Nour (1994): School supply, family background and gender-specific school enrolment and attainment in Sudan, in: Eastern African Research Review, vol.10, no. 2, pp. 1-20.[2878]

Salim al Hassan, Idris (1995): Gender religious experience:Women and quranic schools in Eastern Sudan, in: Eastern African Social Research Review, vol. xi, no. 1, pp. 1-20.[2879]

Sanderson, L. (1975): Girls’ education in Northern Sudan, 1898-1956, in: Brown, G.N. / Hiskettt, M. (eds.): Conflict and harmony in Tropical Africa, London, George Allen and Unwin, pp. 229-246.[2880]

health - fgc fgm

Abdel Halim, Mohamed Asma (1995): Rituals and angels, Female circumcision and the case of Sudan, in: Schuler, Margaret (ed.): From basic needs to basic rights, Women’s claims to human rights, Publications of the Institute for Women, Law and Development, Washington, D.C., pp. 249-266.[3216]

Abu-El-Futah, A. (1967): Circumcision and infibulation of females, A general consideration of the problems and a clinical study of the complications in the Sudanese women, in: Sudan Medical Journal, vol. 5, no. 4, pp. 178-212.[3218]

Abusharaf, Mustafa Rogaia (2000): Revisiting feminist discourses on infibulation, Responses from Sudanese feminists, in: Shell-Duncan, Bettina / Hernlund, Ylva (eds.): Female circumcision in Africa, Culture, controversy, and change, Lynne Rienner, Boulder, pp. 151-166.[3217]

Almroth, Lars (2005): Genital mutilations on girls in Sudan, Community and hospital based studies on female genital cutting, Karolinska University Press, Stockholm.[3219]

Aziz, Farouk Abdel (1994): Education and the professionals, Some aspects of innovations in medical education adopted by Ahfad University for Women, Ahfad Journal, vol. 11, no. 2, pp. 33-42.[3220]

Badri, Amna Elsadik (1984): Female circumcision in the Sudan, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 1, pp. 11-21.[3222]

Balk, Deborah (2000): To marry and bear children? The demographic consequences of infibulation in Sudan, in: Shell-Duncan, Bettina / Hernlund, Ylva (eds.): Female circumcision in Africa, Culture, controversy, and change, Lynne Rienner, Boulder, pp. 55-72.[3221]

Bell, Heather (1998): Midwifery training and female circumcision in the inter-war Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, in: Journal of African History, vol. 39, pp. 293-312.[3223]

Berggren, V. / Ahmed, Musa / Hemlund, Y. et al. (2007): Being victims or beneficiaries? Perspectives on female genital cutting and refibulation in Sudan, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 11, no. 1, pp. 67-75.[3224]

Boody, Janice (1992): Wombs as oasis, The symbolic content of pharaonic circumcision in rural Northern Sudan, in: American Ethnologist, vol. 9, no. 4, pp. 682-689.[3225]

Cloudsley, Anne (1981): Women of Oudurman, Victims of circumcision, Zed Books, London.[3226]

Cloudsley, Anne (1983): Women of Omdurman, Life, love and the cult of virginity, St. Martin’s Press, New York.[3227]

El Darrer, Asma (1982): Woman, why to you weep? Circumcision and its consequences, Zed Books, London.[3228]

El Darrer, Asma (1983): Attitudes of Sudanese people to the practice of female circumcision, in: International Journal of Epidemiology, vol. 12, no. 2, pp. 138-144.[3229]

Gordon, Daniel (1991): Female circumcision and genital operations in Egypt and the Sudan, A dilemma for medical anthropology, in: Medical Anthropology Quarterly, vol. 5, no. 1, pp. 3-14.[3230]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1982): The movement against clitoridectomy and infibulation in Sudan, Public health policy and women’s movement, in: Brettel, Caroline / Sargent, Carolyn (eds.): Gender in cross-cultural perspective, Eaglewood Cliffs, pp. 411-423. (u. in: Medical Anthropology Newsletter 13, 2, 1982, pp. 4-12.)[3231]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1988): Reproductive ritual and social reproduction, Female circumcision and the subordination of women in Sudan, in: O’Neill, Norman / I’Brian, J. (eds.): Economy and class in Sudan, London, Gower Publishers, pp. 308-325.[3232]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1990): Nuer women in southern Sudan: Health, reproduction, and work, Michigan State University (WID working paper, 215) East Lansing.[3233]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1991): The Islamic movement, development and health education: Recent changes in the health of rural women in central Sudan, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 33, no. 6, pp. 637-645.[3234]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1993): The movement against clitoridectomy and infibulation in Sudan: Public health policy and the women's movement, in: Brettel, Caroline / Sargent, Carolyn F. (eds.): Gender in cross-cultural perspective, Prentice Hall Publishers, Eaglewood Cliffs, pp. 411-423.[3235]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1996): The cultural debate over female circumcision: The Sudanese are arguing this one out for themselves, in: Medical Anthropology Quarterly, vol. 10, no. 4, pp. 455-475.[3236]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (2000): Is female circumcision a maladaptive cultural pattern? in: Shell-Duncan, Bettina / Hernlund, Ylva (eds.): Female circumcision in Africa, Culture, controversy, and change, Lynne Rienner, Boulder, pp. 41-54.[3237]

Hall, Marjorie / Ismail, Bakhita Amin (1981): Sisters under the sun, The story of Sudanes women, Longman, London.[3238]

Hayes, R.O. (1975): Female genital mutilation, fertility control, women’s role and participation in the patrilineage in modern Sudan, A functional analysis, American Ethnologist, vol. 4, pp. 617-633.[3239]

Hicks, Ester (1993): Infibulation, Female mutilation in Islamic Northeastern Africa, Transaction Publishers, New Brunswick.[3240]

Huber, Yvonne (1992): Weibliche Beschneidung im Sudan, Institut für Ethnologie, Bern.[3241]

Jahn, Al Azahia Samia (1980): Zur Frage des Fortlebens der Beschneidung der Frauen, mit besonderer Berücksichtigung der Verhältnisse im Sudan, in: Curare, 3, pp. 23-30.[3242]

Khalifa, Nadia Kamal (1994): Reasons behind practicing re-circumcision among educated Sudanese women, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 11, no. 2, pp. 16-32.[3243]

Lightfoot-Klein, Hanny (1989): Rites of purification and their effects, Some psychological aspects of female genital circumcision and infibulation (pharaonic circumcision) in an Africo-Arabic Islamic society (Sudan), in: Journal of Psychology and Human Sexuality, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 79-91.[3244]

Lightfoot-Klein, Hanny (1989): The sexual experience and marital adjustment of genitally circumcised and infibulated females in Sudan, in: The Journal of Sex Research, vol. 26, no. 3, pp. 375-393.[3245]

Lightfoot-Klein, Hanny (1989): Über die radikale Beschneidung von Frauen im Sudan, in: Zeitschrift für Sexualforschung, 2, 2, pp. 147-159.[3246]

Lightfoot-Klein, Hanny / Shaw, Evelyn (1991): Special needs of ritually circumcised women patients, in: Journal of Obstetics, Gynecologic and Neonatal Nursing, vol. 20, no. 2, pp. 102-107.[3247]

Lowenstein, L.F. (1978): Attitudes and attitude differences to female genital mutilation in the Sudan, Is there a change in horizon? in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 12, pp. 417-421.[3248]

Magid, Ahmed Abdel (1998): Some FGM terminology between negative and positive impacts, with special reference to Sudan, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 15, no. 2, pp. 4-13.[3249]

Magid, Ahmed Abdel / Badri, Amna (1999): The attitudes of a sector of male health providers towards female circumcision (FC) in the Sudan, in: Ahfad Journal, vol. 16, no. 1, pp. 3-13.[3250]

Oldfield Hayes, Rose (1975): Female genital mutilation, fertility control, women’s roles, and the patrilineage in modern Sudan: A functional analysis, in: American Ethnologist, vol. 2, no. 3, pp. 617-633.[3252]

Olenick, I. (1998): Female circumcision is nearly universal in Egypt, Eritrea, Mali and Sudan, in: International Family Planning Perspectives, vol. 24, pp. 47-49.[3251]

Parker, Melissa (1995): Rethinking female circumcision, in: Africa, vol. 65, no. 4, pp. 507-523.[3253]

Toubia, Nahid (1985): The social and political implications of female circumcision, The case of Sudan, in: Ferney, E. (ed.): Women and the family in the Middle East, University of Texas Press, Austin, pp. 148-159.[3254]

health - HIV AIDS and gender

no entries to this combination of country and topic

health - reproduction and fertility

Casciarri, Barbara (1995): The role of women in the changing family and social organization of Ahamda pastoralists, Central Sudan, in: Nomadic People, vol. 36/37, pp. 105-118.[4836]

El Tahir Taha, Taha (1993): Family planning in Sudan, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 37, no. 5, pp. 685-689.[4837]

Khalifa, Mona (1988): Attitudes of urban Sudanese men toward family planning, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 19, pp. 236-243.[4838]

Mustafa, M. / Mumford, S. (1984): Male attitudes towards family planning in Khartoum, Sudan, in: Journal of Biological Science, vol. 16, pp. 437-450.[4839]

Osman El-Rayah (2004): The fertility impact of the Rahad irrigation project, Sudan, in: Agyei Mensah, Samuel (ed.): Reproduction and social context in Sub-Saharan Africa, Greenwood Press, Westport, pp. 65-87.[4840]

health

Constantinides, Pamela (1978): Women's spirit possession and urban adaptation in the Muslim northern Sudan, Caplan, Patricia / Burja, Janet (eds.): Women united, women divided, Cross-cultural perspectives on female solidarity, Tavistock Publications, London, pp. 185-206.[5072]

Constantinides, Pamela (1985): Women heal women, Spirit possession and sexual segretation in a Muslim society, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 21, no. 6, pp. 685-692.[5073]

Groteberg, Edith (1990): Mental health aspects of Zar for women in Sudan, in: Rotheblum, Esther D. / Cole, Ellen (eds.): Women's mental health in Africa, Heinemann Publishers, Harrington Park Press, New York, pp. 15-24.[5075]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1990): Nuer women in southern Sudan: health, reproduction, and work, Michigan State University (WID working paper, 215) East Lansing.[5074]

Lewis, I.M. / Al-Safi, Ahmed / Hurreiz, Sayyid (eds.) (1991): Women’s medicine, The zar-bori cult in Africa and beyond, Edingburg University Press, Edingburgh.[5076]

history colonialism and pre-colonial history

Boody, Janice (2007): Civilizing women, British cusades in colonial Sudan, Princeton University Press, Princeton.[5613]

Literature

no entries to this combination of country and topic

media

no entries to this combination of country and topic

politics - wars violent conflicts

Abusharaf, Mustafa Rogaia (2009): Transforming displaced women in Sudan, Politics and the body in a squatter settlement, University of Chicago Press, Chicago.[6927]

Affi, Ladan / Tonnessen, Liv / Tripp, Aili Mari (2021): Women and peacebuilding in Africa, Boydell and Brewer, Rochester.[11614]

Ali, Magda / Pett, Celia (2005): A sexual and reproductive health education initiative for young Sudanese refugees in urban Egypt, in: Community Development Journal, vol. 40, no. 2, pp. 192-200.[6928]

Ali, Mustafa Nada (2000): Meet Mary Apai, Nada Mustafa Ali talks to Mary Apai, a Southern Sudanese activist on conflict, gender and culture, in: Agenda, no. 43, pp. 67-71.[6929]

Amnesty International (2004): Sudan – Darfur, Rape as a weapon of war, Sexual violence and its consequences, AI Index, AFR 54/076/2004, London.[6930]

Amnesty International (2004): Stop violence against women, Sudan – Mass rape, abduction and murder, AI Index, AFR 54/125/2004, London.[6931]

Amnesty International (2006): ‘No one to help them’, Rape extends from Darfur into Eastern Chad, AI Indesx AFR 54/087/2006, London.[6932]

Azzain, Adam Mohamed (2004): From instigating violence to building peace, The changing role of women in Dafur Region, in: African Journal of Conflict Research, vol. 4, no. 1, pp. 11-26.[6933]

Colijn, Inge (1990): Eritrean refugee women in eastern Sudan: Changes in roles and responsibilities, and the consequences, in: VENA Newsletter vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 23-27.[6934]

Duany, Julia Aker / Duany, Wal (2001): War and women in the Sudan, Role change and adjustment to new responsibilities, in: Northeastern African Studies, vol. 8, no. 2, pp. 63-82.[6935]

Edward, Jane Kani (2001): Southern Sudan refugee women, Questioning the past and imagining a future, in: Grimshaw, Patricia / Holmes, Katie / Lake, Marilyn (eds.): Women’s rights and human rights, International historical perspectives, Palgrave,New York, pp. 273-289.[6936]

Edward, Jane Kani (2007): Sudanese women refugees, Transformations and future imaginings, Palgrave, London.[6937]

El Sanousi, Magda (1991): Displaced women in Omdurman, in: Ahfad Journal vol. 8, no. 1, pp. 20-33.[6941]

El Sanousi, Magda / El Amin, Afisa (1994): Displaced women, and rural women in Sudan, in: Nelson, Barbara / Chowdhury, Najma (eds.): Women in politics worldwide, Yale University Press, New Haven / London,pp.675-689.[6942]

El-Bushra, Judy (2003): Fused in combat, Gender relations and armed conflict, in: Development in Practice, vol. 13, no. 2-3, pp. 252-265. [6938]

El-Bushra, Judy / El-Karib, Asha / Hadjipateras, Angela (2002): Gender sensitive programme design and planning in conflict affected situations, Research Report, Annex 3: Sudan written by Norma Fodul, Acord, London.[6939]

El-Bushra, Judy / Sahl, Ibrahim (2005): Cycles of violence, Gender relations and armed conflict, ACORD Publications, London.[6940]

Fodul, Norma (2002): Gender-sensitive programme design and planning in conflict-affected situations, Annex 3: Sudan case study, ACORD, London.[6943]

Girma, Kebbede (1991): The agonies of displacement, Ethiopian women refugees in Khartoum, Sudan, in: Geo Journal, vol. 23, no. 2, pp. 99-106.[6944]

Hashim, Fahima (2007): Sudanese women acting to end sexual violence, in: Forced Migration Review, vol. 27, no. 44. [6945]

Human Rights Watch (2005): Sexual violence and its consequences among displaced persons in Darfur and Chad, Human Rights Watch Briefing Paper, April 2005, New York.[6946]

Ibrahim, Fatima Ahmed (2002): War in empty rooms and the Sudanese Women’s Union, in: Braig, Marianne / Wölte, Sonja (eds.): Common grounds or mutual exclusion? Women`s movements and international relations, Zed Books, London, pp. 1136-144.[6947]

Lazarus, Alison (2000): Feminist epistemology and conflict resolution, Some critical thoughts on training interventions for Sudanese women, in: Agenda, no. 43, pp. 62-66.[6948]

Macklin, Audrey (2004): Like oil and water, with a match, Militarized commerce, armed conflict, and human security in Sudan, in: Giles, Wenona / Hyndman, Jennifer (eds.): Sites of violence, Gender and conflict zones, University of California Press, Berkeley, pp. 75-107.[6949]

Mohammed, Adam Azzain (2003): Sudan, Women and conflict in Dafur, in: Review of African Political Economy, vol. 97, pp. 479-510.[6950]

Mohammed, Adam Azzain (2004): From instigating violence to building peace, The changing role of women in Dafur region of Western Sudan, in: African Journal of Conflict Resolution, vol. 4, no. 1, pp. 11-26.[6951]

Musa, Suad (2018): Hawks and doves in Sudan’s armed conflict, Al-Hakkamat Baggara women of Darfur, Boydell and Brewer, Rochester. [11612]

Patrick, Erin (2007): Sexual violence and firewood collection in Darfur, in: Forced Migration Review, vol. 27, pp. 40-41. [6953]

Payne, Lina (1998): Food shortages and gender relations in Ikafe settlement, Uganda, in: Gender and Development, vol. 6, no. 1, pp. 30-36.[6952]

Quénivet, Noelle (2004): Vergewaltigung in Darfur, ein Verbrechen gegen die Menschlichkeit? Institut für Friedenssicherungsrecht und humanitäres Völkerrecht, Ruhr-Universität Bochum, BOFAXE Nr. 280D, Bochum.[6954]

Schäfer, Rita (2008): Frauen und Kriege in Afrika, ein Beitrag zur Gender-Forschung, Brandes und Apsel Verlag, Frankfurt a.M.[11888]

Sharland, Roger (2001): Introducing new crops in a conflict situation, Gender roles and innovations, in: LEISA Magazine, April 2001, pp. 26-27.[6955]

Tonnessen, Liv / al Nagar, Samia (2020): Patriarchy, politics and women’s activism in post-revolution Sudan, CMI, Bergen.[11618]

politics

El Sanousi, Magda / El Amin, Afisa (1994): The women’s movement, displaced women, and rural women in Sudan, in: Nelson, Barbara / Chowdhury, Najma (eds.): Women in politics worldwide, Yale University Press, New Haven / London, pp. 675-689.[7485]

Hale, Sonya (1992): The rise of Islam and women of the National Islamic Front in Sudan, in: Review of African Political Economy, no. 54, pp. 27-42.[7486]

Hale, Sonya (1993): Gender, religious identity and political mobilisation in Sudan, in: Mogadam, Valentine (ed.): Identity politics and women, cultural reassertions and feminism in international perspective, Boulder. [7487]

Hale, Sonya (1993): Women’s front and revolutionary practices, the Sudan case, in: Tucker, Judith (ed.): Arab women, Old boundaries, new frontiers, University of Indiana Press, Bloomington, pp. 149-174.[7488]

Hale, Sonya (1997): Ideology and identity, Islamism, gender and the state in Sudan, in: Brink, Judy / Mencher, Joan (eds.): Mixed blessings, Gender and religious fundamentalism, Routledge, London, pp. 117-142.[7489]

Hale, Sonya (1997): Gender politics in Sudan: Islamism, socialism, and the state, Westview Press, Boulder.[7490]

Hale, Sonya (1999): Mothers and militia, Islamic state construction of the women citizens of Northern Sudan, in: Citizenship Studies, vol. 3, no. 3, pp. 373-386.[7491]

Hale, Sonya (2001): Testimonies in exile, Sudanese gende politics, in: Northeastern African Studies, vol. 8, no. 2, pp. 83-128.[7492]

Heinrich-Boell-Foundation (2001): Gender gaps in our constitutions, Women’s concern in selected African countries, Heinrich Boell Foundation, Nairobi.[7493]

Hoverter, Terry (2021): Sudan’s constitutional process, A gender inclusive approach, CMI, Bergen.[11620]

Kevane,Michael / Gray, Leslie (1995): Local politics in the time of Turabi’s revolution - Gender, class and ethnicity in West Sudan, in: Africa, vol. 65, no. 2, pp. 271-296.[7495]

Khalid, Tomadur Ahmed (1995): The state and the Sudanese Women’s Union, 1971-1983, A case study, in: Wieringa, Saskia (ed.): Subversive women, Women’s movements in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Carribean, Kali for Women, New Delhi, pp. 183-211.[7494]

Religion - Christianity

no entries to this combination of country and topic

Religion - Islam

Bernal, Victoria (1992): Gender, culture and capitalism in the Islamic revival, Sudan, Working Paper, no. 160, African Studies Centre, Boston University, Boston.[8005]

Bernal, Victoria (1994): Gender, culture, and capitalism: Women and the remaking of Islamic ‘tradition’ in a Sudanese village, in: Comparative Studies in Society and History, vol. 36, pp. 36-67.[8006]

Bernal, Victoria (1997): Islam, transnational culture and modernity in rural Sudan, in: Grosz-Ngate, Maria / Kokole, Omai (eds.): Gendered encounters, Challenging cultural boundaries and social hierarchies in Africa, Routledge Publications, New York, pp. 131-151.[8007]

Boddy, Janice (1988): Womb as oasis, The symbolic context of pharaonic circumcision in rural Northern Sudan, in: American Ethnologist, vol. 9, no. 4, pp. 682-698.[8008]

Boddy, Janice (1989): Wombs and alien spirits: Women, men and the Zar cult in Northern Sudan, University of Wisconsin Press, Madison.[8009]

Boehringer-Abdalla, Gabriele (1987): Frauenkultur im Sudan, Frankfurt.[8010]

Boehringer-Abdalla, Gabriele (1991): Besessene Frauen, in: Kramer, Fritz / Streck, Bernhard (Hg.): Sudanesische Marginalien, Trickster Verlag, Berlin, pp. 79-89.[8011]

Constantinides, Pamela (1978): Women's spirit possession and urban adaptation in the Muslim northern Sudan, Caplan, Patricia / Burja, Janet (eds.): Women united, women divided, Cross-cultural perspectives on female solidarity, Tavistock Publications, London, pp. 185-206.[8012]

Constantinides, Pamela (1985): Women heal women, Spirit possession and sexual segretation in a Muslim society, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 21, no. 6, pp. 685-692.[8013]

El Din Osman Shiekh, Dina (1985): The legal status of Muslim women in Sudan, in: Journal of Eastern African Research and Development, vol. 15, pp. 124-142.[8014]

Fluehr - Lobban, C. (1987): The status of women in Islamic law, in: Fluehr-Lobban, C.(ed.): Islamic law and society in the Sudan, Cass Publications, London, pp. 81-103.[8015]

Groteberg, Edith (1990): Mental health aspects of Zar for women in Sudan, in: Rotheblum, Esther D. / Cole, Ellen (eds.): Women's mental health in Africa, Heinemann Publishers, Harrington[8017]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1991): The Islamic movement, development and health education: Recent changes in the health of rural women in central Sudan, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 33, no. 6, pp. 637-645.[8016]

Hale, Sonya (1992): The rise of Islam and women of the National Islamic Front in Sudan, in: Review of African Political Economy, no. 54, pp. 27-42.[8018]

Hale, Sonya (1993): Gender, religious identity and political mobilisation in Sudan, in: Mogadam, Valentine (ed.): Identity politics and women, cultural reassertions and feminism in international perspective, Boulder. [8019]

Hale, Sonya (1993): Women’s front and revolutionary practices, the Sudan case, in: Tucker, Judith (ed.): Arab women, Old boundaries, new frontiers, University of Indiana Press, Bloomington, pp. 149-174.[8020]

Hale, Sonya (1997): Ideology and identitya, Islamism, gender and the state in Sudan, in: Brink, Judy / Mencher, Joan (eds.): Mixed blessings, Gender and religious fundamentalism, Routledge, London, pp. 117-142.[8021]

Hale, Sonya (1997): Gender politics in Sudan: Islamism, socialism, and the state, Westview Press, Boulder.[8022]

Hale, Sonya (1999): Mothers and militia, Islamic state construction of the women citizens of Northern Sudan, in: Citizenship Studies, vol. 3, no. 3, pp. 373-386.[8023]

Hicks, Ester (1993): Infibulation, Female mutilation in Islamic Northeastern Africa, Transaction Publishers, New Brunswick.[8024]

Kapteijns, Lidwien (1985): Islamic rationales for the changing roles of women in the Western Sudan, in: Daly, Martin (ed.): Modernization in the Sudan, Barber, New York, pp. 57-72.[8025]

Klein-Hesseling, Ruth (1998): Muslimische Frauenorganisationen und internationale Frauenpolitik, Working Paper, no. 296, Forschungsschwerpunkt Entwicklungssoziologie, Universität Bielefeld, Bielefeld.[8026]

Klein-Hesseling, Ruth (1999): Wo endet die Trauer? Soziale Praktiken im Diskurs über islamische Identität im Nordsudan, in: Klein-Hesseling, Ruth / Nökel, Sigrid / Werner, Karin (Hg.): Der neue Islam der Frauen, Weibliche Lebenspraxis in der globalisierten Moderne, Fallstudien aus Afrika, Asien und Europa, Transkript Verlag, Bielefeld, pp. 229-248.[8027]

Klein-Hesseling, Ruth (2000): Female agency in a local arena, A case study of Northern Sudan, in: Buchholt, Helmuth (Hg.): Investigating the south-south dimensions of modernity and Islam, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp. 161-175.[8028]

Klein-Hesseling, Ruth (2001): Muslimische Frauenorganisationen und Geschlechterpolitiken im Nord-Sudan, in: Horstmann , Alexander / Schlee, Günther (Hg.): Integration durch Verschiedenheit, Transcript Verlag, Bielefeld, pp. 183-206.[8029]

Lewis, I.M. / Al-Safi, Ahmed / Hurreiz, Sayyid (eds.) (1991): Women’s medicine, The Zar-Bori cult in Africa and beyond, Edingburg University Press, Edingburgh.[8030]

Nageeb, Salma Ahmed (2004): New spaces and old frontiers, Women’s construction of social spaces in Sudan, Lexington Books, Lanham/Boulder.[8031]

Nageeb, Salma Ahmed (2007): Appropiating the mosque, Women’s religious groups in Khartoum, in: Afrika Spectrum, 42, 1, pp. 5-27.[8032]

Salim al Hassan, Idris (1995): Gender religious experience: Women and quranic schools in Eastern Sudan, in: Eastern African Social Research Review, vol. xi, no. 1, pp. 1-20.[8033]

Seesemann, Rüdiger (2005): Islamism and the paradox of secularization, the case of Islamist ideas on women in the Sudan, in: Sociologus, 55. Jg, Heft 1, pp. 89-118.[8034]

Sellers, Barbara (1991): The Zar: Women's theatre in the southern Sudan, in: Women's medicine: the zar-bori cult in Africa and beyond, International African Institute (International African Seminars New Series, 5), Edinburgh.[8035]

Tonnessen, Liv (2010): Is Islam a threshold for escape or an insurmountable barrier? Women’s bargaining with patriarchy in post-Islamist Sudan, in: Comparative Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East, vol. 30, no. 3, pp. 583-594.[8036]

Willemse, Karin (2005): On globalization, gender and nation-state, Muslim masculinity and the urban middle class family in Islamist Sudan, in: Davies, Tine / van Driel, Francien (eds.): The gender question of globalization, Changing perspectives and practices, Ashgate Publishers, Aldershot, pp. 159-178.[8037]

Willemse, Karin (2007): 'In my father's house', Gender, Islam and the construction of a gendered public sphere in Darfur, Sudan, in: Journal for Islamic Studies, vol. 27.[8038]

Religion - traditional rituals and spirit mediumship

Boehringer-Abdalla, Gabriele (1987): Frauenkultur im Sudan, Frankfurt.[10302]

Boehringer-Abdalla, Gabriele (1991): Besessene Frauen, in: Kramer, Fritz / Streck, Bernhard (Hg.): Sudanesische Marginalien, Trickster Verlag, Berlin, pp. 79-89.[10303]

Constantinides, Pamela (1978): Women's spirit possession and urban adaptation in the Muslim northern Sudan, Caplan, Patricia / Burja, Janet (eds.): Women united, women divided, Cross-cultural perspectives on female solidarity, Tavistock Publications, London, pp. 185-206.[10304]

Groteberg, Edith (1990): Mental health aspects of Zar for women in Sudan, in: Rotheblum, Esther D. / Cole, Ellen (eds.): Women's mental health in Africa, Heinemann Publishers, Harrington Park Press, New York, pp. 15-24.[10305]

Lewis, I.M. / Al-Safi, Ahmed / Hurreiz, Sayyid (eds.) (1991): Women’s medicine, The zar-bori cult in Africa and beyond, Edingburg University Press, Edingburgh.[10306]

Rights - human rights violations gender based violence

Tonnessen, Liv / Al-Nagar, Samia (2021): Legal mobilization to protect women against rape in Islamist Sudan, in Cahiers d études africaines, 242, pp.355-376. [11631]

Rights - Women Human Rights and legal system

Badri, Balghis (1986): Women, land ownership, and development, in: Schuler, Margaret (ed.): Empowerment and the law, Strategies of Third World Women, OEF Publications, Washington D.C., pp. 76-86.[11365]

Fluehr - Lobban, C. (1987): The status of women in Islamic law, in: Fluehr-Lobban, C.(ed.): Islamic law and society in the Sudan, Cass Publications, London, pp. 81-103.[11366]

Halim, Asma Mohammed Abdel (1994): Challenges to the application of International Women’s Human Rights in the Sudan, in: Cook, Rebecca (eds.): Human rights of women, National and international perspectives, Philadelphia University Press, Philadelphia, pp. 397-421.[11367]

Halim, Asma Mohammed Abdel (1995): Rituals and angels, Female circumcision and the case of Sudan, in: Schuler, Margaret (ed.): From basic needs to basic rights, Women’s claims to human rights, Publications of the Institute for Women, Law and Development, Washington, D.C., pp. 249-266.[11368]

Osman, Dina Shiek El Din (1985): The legal status of Muslim women in the Sudan, Women and development in Africa. In: Journal of Eastern African Research and Development, 15, pp. 124-142.[11369]

society - families marriages

Badri, Balghis (1980): Sex socialization and conjugal roles in Omdurman, in: Pons, V. (ed.): Urbanization and urban life in the Sudan, Hull Publishers, Khartoum, pp. 629-645.[8888]

Casciarri, Barbara (1995): The role of women in the changing family and social organization of Ahamda pastoralists, Central Sudan, in: Nomadic People, vol. 36/37, pp. 105-118.[8889]

Evans-Pritchard, Edward (1934): Social character of bridewealth, with special reference to the Azande, in: Man, vol. 34, pp. 172-174.[8890]

Evans-Pritchard, Edward (1946): Nuer bridewealth, in: Africa, vol. 16, pp. 247-257.[8891]

Evans-Pritchard, Edward (1970): Zande bridewealth, in: Africa, vol. 40, pp. 115-124.[8892]

Evans-Pritchard, Edward (1973): Kinship and marriage among the Nuer, Claredon Press, Oxford.[8893]

Hutchinson, Sharon (1980): Relations between the sexes among the Nuer, 1930, in: Africa, 50, pp. 371-388.[8894]

Hutchinson, Sharon (1990): Rising divorce among the Nuer, 1936-1983, in: Man, 25, pp. 393-411.[8895]

Hutchinson, Sharon (1992): The cattle of money and the cattle of girls among the Nuer, 1930-1983, in: American Ethnologist, vol. 19, no. 2, pp. 294-315.[8896]

Schultz, Ulrike (2005): Er muss für uns sorgen, ich behalte mein Geld, Einkommensverteilung und innerfamiliäres Verhandeln in sudanesischen Familien, in: Kössler, Reinhart / Kumitz, D. / Schultz, Ulrike (Hrsg.): Gesellschaftstheorie und Provokation der Moderne, Peripherie Sonderband, Das Westfälische Dampfboot, Münster, pp. 225-240.[8897]

Schultz, Ulrike (2007): Autonomie oder Sicherheit, Das Aushandeln von Familienormen in sudanesischen Familien, in: Afrika Spectrum, 42, 2, pp. 167-194.[8898]

Schultz, Ulrike (2010): Geschlecht, Macht, Familie, Lokalisierung und Aushandlung von „Moderne“ in sudanesischen Haushalten und Familien, Lit-Verlag, Münster. [8899]

Willemse, Karin / Osman, Nawal / Bijleveld, Catrien (1998): One from the heart, Between family and friends in Al-Halla, West Sudan, in: Risseeuv, Carla / Ganesh, Kamala (eds.): Negotiated social spaces, A gendered analysis of changing kin and security networks in South Asia and Sub-Saharan Africa, Sage Publications, London, pp. 313-323.[8900]

society - homosexuality / sexual minorities

no entries to this combination of country and topic

society - masculinities

Erlank, Natasha (2003): Gendering commonality, African men and the 1883 Commission on Native Law and Custom in Swaziland, In: Journal of Southern African Studies 29, 4, pp. 937-953.[9465]

Hutchinson, Sharon Elaine / Jok, Madut Jok (2002): Gendered violence and the militarisation of ethnicity, A case study from South Sudan, in: Werbner, Richard (ed.): Postcolonial subjectivity in Africa, Zed Books, London, pp. 84-107.[9477]

Mkhwanazi, Nolwazi (2020): Of dreams and nightmares, Implementing medical male circumcision in eSwatini (Swaziland), in: Africa, vol. 90, no. 1, pp. 132-147.[9466]

Swaziland/ Eswatini (0): [9464]

Willemse, Karin (2005): On globalization, gender and nation-state, Muslim masculinity and the urban middle class family in Islamist Sudan, in: Davies, Tine / van Driel, Francien (eds.): The gender question of globalization, Changing perspectives and practices, Ashgate Publishers, Aldershot, pp.159-178.[9463]

society - migration and urbanisation

Grawert, Elke (1992): Arbeitsmigration von Männern und ländliche Frauenarbeit, Optionen der Ernährungssicherung im Sudan, in: Wuquf, 7-8, pp. 535-546.[9795]

Grawert, Elke (1994): „Einer soll fortziehen...“ Wie Frauen in Kutum (Westsudan) durch Flexibilität und Mehrarbeit die Migrationsfolgen auffangen, in: Grawert, Elke (Hg.): Wandern oder bleiben? Veränderungen der Lebenssituation von Frauen im Sahel durch die Arbeitsmigration der Männer, Lit-Verlag, Münster-Hamburg.[9796]

Grawert, Elke (1996): Arbeiten und Warten, Lebensverhältnisse afrikanischer Landfrauen in einem Ausgangsort der Migration, in: Beiträge zur feministischen Theorie und Praxis, Nr. 4, pp. 127-137.[9797]

Grawert, Elke (1998): Making a living in rural Sudan, Production of women, Labour migration of men, and policies for peasant needs, St. Martins Press, New York.[9798]

Myers, Mary / David, Rosalind (1995): The effects of male out-migration on women’s management of natural resources in the Sudan, IIED Dryland Programme Issue Paper, No. 60.[9799]

society - women's organisations

Ahmed Ibrahim, Fatima (2002): War in empty rooms and the Sudanese Women’s Union, in: Braig, Marianne / Wölte, Sonja (eds.): Common grounds or mutual exclusion? Women’s movements and international relations, Zed Books, London, pp.1136-144.[10119]

El Bakri, Zeinab B. (1995): The crisis in the Sudanese women's movement, in: Wieringa, Saskia (ed.): Subversive women: Women's movements in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean, Zed Books, London, pp.199-212.[10120]

El Sanousi, Magda / El Amin, Afisa (1994): The women’s movement, displaced women, and rural women in Sudan, in: Nelson, Barbara / Chowdhury, Najma (eds.): Women in politics worldwide, Yale University Press, New Haven / London, pp.675-689.[10121]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1982): The movement against clitoridectomy and infibulation in Sudan, Public health policy and women’s movement, in: Brettel, Caroline / Sargent, Carolyn (ed.): Gender in cross-cultural perspective, Prentice Hall Publishers, Eaglewood Cliffs, pp.411-423. (u. in: Medical Anthropology Newsletter 13, 2, 1982, pp.4-12.[10122]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1991): The Islamic movement, development and health education: Recent changes in the health of rural women in central Sudan, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 33, no. 6, pp.637-645.[10123]

Gruenbaum, Ellen (1993): The movement against clitoridectomy and infibulation in Sudan: Public health policy and the women's movement, in: Brettel, Caroline / Sargent, Carolyn F. (eds.): Gender in cross-cultural perspective, Prentice Hall Publishers, Eaglewood Cliffs, pp.411-423.[10124]

Hilhorst, Dorothea / van Leeuwen, Mathijs (2005): Global peace builders and local conflict, The feminization of peace in Southern Sudan, in: Davids, Tine / van Driel, Francien (eds.): The gender question in globalization, Challenging perspectives and practices, Ashgate Publishing, Aldershot, pp.93-120.[10125]

Hilhorst, Dorothea / van Leeuwen, Mathijs (2005): Grounding local peace organisations, A case study of Southern Sudan, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 43, no. 4, pp.537-563.[10126]

Ibrahim, Fatima Ahmed (2002): War in empty rooms and the Sudanese Women’s Union, in: Braig, Marianne / Wölte, Sonja (eds.): Common grounds or mutual exclusion? Women`s movements and international relations, Zed Books, London, pp.1136-144.[10127]

Ismail, Ellen (1993): Frauenbewegung und Islam im Sudan, in: Wuquf, vol. 87-8, pp.523-534.[10128]

Khalid, Tomadur Ahmed (1995): The state and the Sudanese Women’s Union, 1971-1983, A case study, in: Wieringa, Saskia (ed.): Subversive women, Women’s movements in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Carribean, Kali for Women, New Delhi, pp.183-211.[10129]

Klein-Hesseling, Ruth (1998): Muslimische Frauenorganisationen und internationale Frauenpolitik, Working Paper, no. 296, Forschungsschwerpunkt Entwicklungssoziologie, Universität Bielefeld, Bielefeld.[10130]

Klein-Hesseling, Ruth (2001): Muslimische Frauenorganisationen und Geschlechterpolitiken im Nord-Sudan, in: Horstmann , Alexander / Schlee, Günther (Hg.): Integration durch Verschiedenheit, Transcript Verlag, Bielefeld, pp.183-206.[10131]

Impressum   |   Datenschutz