Literature Database on Gender in Subsahara Africa

Literature regarding Tanzania

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

Aarnink, Nettie (1991): The gender gap between the extension service and female farmers, in: Zanten, Wim van (ed.): Across boundaries, Women’s perspectives, Publications of the Women and Autonomy Centre, Leiden / Den Haag, pp.81-93.[1058]

Aarnink, Nettie / Kingma, Koos (1991): The Shamba is like a child, Women and agriculture in Tanzania I, Women and Autonomy Publications, Leiden.[1059]

Aarnink, Nettie / Kingma, Koos (1991): Female farmers and male extension workers, Women and agriculture in Tanzania II, Women and Autonomy Publications, Leiden.[1060]

Acker, D.G. / McBreen, E.L. / Taylor, pp. (1998): Women in higher education in agriculture with reference to selected countries in East and Southern Africa, in: Journal of Agricultural Education and Extension, vol. 5, no. 1, pp.13-22.[1061]

Andorfer, Veronika (1996): Integration oder Empowerment – Ein Beispiel aus Tanzania, in: Journal für Entwicklungspolitik, vol. 12, no. 3, pp.287-298.[1062]

Augustat, Karin (1995): Frauen und Bodenerosion, Eine entwicklungsethnologische Fallstudie in den West-Usambara-Bergen, Tanzania, Breitenbach Verlag, Saarbrücken.[1063]

Barnett, Tony / Tumushabe, Joseph / Batebye, Grace et al. (1995): The social and economic impact of HIV/AIDS on farming systems and livelihoods in rural Africa, Some experiences from Uganda, Tanzania, and Zambia, in: Journal of International Development, 7, 1, pp.163-176.[1064]

Blume, Anja (1998): Frauen und Agroforstwirtschaft, Untersuchungen verschiedener Projekte in Tanzania, Der Tropenlandwirt, Beiheft Nr. 64, Schriftenreihe des Deutschen Instituts für Tropische und Subtropische Landwirtschaft Witzenhausen / Universität Gesamthochschule Kassel-Witzenhausen.[1065]

Brain, James L. (1976): Less than second class: Women in rural settlement schemes in Tanzania, in: Hafkin, Nancy J. / Bay, Edna G. (eds.): Women in Africa, Studies in Social and Economic Change, Stanford University Press, Stanford, pp.265-282.[1066]

Brycesyon, Deborah Faye (1996): Structural adjustment in Tanzania: Rural women farmers’ production opportunity of overload? in: Schmied, Doris (ed.): Changing rural structures in Tanzania, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp.1-21.[1067]

Caplan, Pat (1981): Development policies in Tanzania - Some implications for women, in: Journal of Development Studies, vol. 17, no. 3, pp.98-108.[1068]

Chen, Susan / Guikey, David (2003): Determinants of contraceptive method choice in rural Tanzania between 1991 and 1999, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 34, no. 4, pp.263-275.[1069]

Creevey, Lucy (1996): Tanzania – Food processing, in: Creevey, Lucy: Changing women’s lives and work, IT-Publications, London, pp.171-195.[1070]

Daley, Elizabeth (2008): Gender, uenyeji, wealth, confidence and land in Kinyanambo, in: Englert, Birgit / Daley, Elizabeth (eds.): Women’s land rights and privatization in Eastern Tanzania, James Currey, Oxford, pp.61-82.[1071]

Dondeyne, Stephane (2003): Changing land tenure regimes in a matrilineal village of south eastern Tanzania, in: Journal of Social Development in Africa, vol. 18, no. 1, pp.7-31. [1073]

Donner-Reichle, Carola (1988): Ujamaadörfer in Tanzania, Politik und Reaktionen der Bäuerinnen, Arbeiten aus dem Institut für Afrika-Kunde, Hamburg.[1074]

Due, Jean (1987): African women’s perceptions of development: Contrasts between Tanzania and Zambia, in: Journal of Rural Studies, vol. 3, no. 1, pp.23-29.[1075]

Due, Jean (1988): Intra-household gender issues in farming systems in Tanzania, Zambia, and Malawi, in: Poats, Susan / Schmink, Marianne / Spring, Anita (eds.): Gender issues in farming systems research and extension, Westview Press, Boulder, pp.331-344.[1076]

Due, Jean / Asekeram, Anandajay (1984): Contrasting farming systems in Morogoro Region, Tanzania, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 18, pp.583-591.[1077]

Due, Jean / Magayane, Flavianus / Temu, Anna (1995): Gender again – Views of female agricultural extension officers by smallholder farmers in Tanzania, in: World Development, vol. 25, no. 5, pp.713-725.[1078]

Due, Jean / Mollel, Naftali / Malone, Violet (1987): Does the T & V system reach female-headed families? Some evidence from Tanzania, in: Agricultural Administration and Extension, vol. 26, pp.209-217.[1079]

Döhne, Thomas / Pallangiyo, Morogoro (2007): Fallstudie Tanzania, Kilombero Frauenprojekt, Brot für die Welt, Stuttgart.[1072]

Englert, Birgit (2003): From a gender perspective, Notions of land tenure security in the Uluguru Montains, Tanzania, in: Journal für Entwicklungspolitik, vol. 1, pp.75-90.[1080]

Englert, Birgit (2006): Gender und Landrechte, Gender Box Tansania, Wiener Institut für Entwicklungsfragen und Zusammenarbeit, VIDC, Wien.[1081]

Englert, Birgit (2008): Changing land rights and gendered discourses, Examples form Uluguru Mountains, Tanzania, in: Englert, Birgit / Daley, Elizabeth (eds.): Women’s land rights and privatization in Eastern Tanzania, James Currey, Oxford, pp.83-100.[1082]

Fortmann, Louise (1982): Women's work in a communal setting: The Tanzanian policy of Ujamaa, in: Bay, Edna G. (ed.): Women and work in Africa, Westview Press, Boulder, pp.191-205.[1083]

Fuguitt, Diana (1991): The impact of extruded corn-soya blends on rural Njombe women’s time and welfare: A model for pre-project marketing analyses, Women in International Development, Working Paper, no. 224, Michigan State University, East Lansing.[1084]

Geier, Gabriele (1990): Ernährungssicherung in Afrika: Muß die Arbeit der Frauen effizienter werden - oder müssen die Männer lernen, wie man sich bückt? Ein Fallbeispiel aus Tansania, in: Nord Süd Aktuell, 3, pp.376-3812.[1085]

Geiger, Susan (1982): Umoja Wa Wanawake wa Tanzania and the needs of the rural poor, in: African Studies Review, vol. 25, no. 2/3, pp.45-65.[1086]

Gerson, Ruth (1991): Home gardening of indigenous vegetables, The role of women, in: Acta Horticulturae, 270, pp.331-336.[1087]

Gondwe, Zebron Steven (1990): Female inestate succession to land in rural Tanzania, Whiter equality? Working Paper no. 202, Women and International Development, Michigan State University, East Lansing.[1088]

Grosskurth, Heiner / Mosha, Frank et al. (1995): Impact of improved treatment of sexually transmitted diseases on HIV infection in rural Tanzania, Randomised control trial, in: The Lancet, vol. 346, pp.530-536.[1089]

Gustin, Charlotte (1990): Factors affecting women’s investment in co-operative work in Tanzania, Report from a minor field study, Working Paper, No. 15, Department of Social Anthropology, Development Studies Unit, Stockholm University, Stockholm.[1090]

Henn, Koopmann Jean (1983): Feeding the cities and feeding the peasants, What role for African women farmers? in: World Development, vol. 11, no. 12, pp.1045-1055.[1091]

Holmboe-Ottesen / Wandel, Margareta (1991): „Wife, today I only had money for pombe“, in: Stolen, Kristi Ann / Vaa, Mariken (eds.): Gender and change in developing countries, Norwegian University Press, Oslo, pp.91-118.[1092]

Icombe, Idda (1991): Changing perspectives of female farmers and myself as an extension worker on the possibilities of co-operation, in: Zanten, Wim van (ed.): Across boundaries, Women’s perspectives, Leiden / Den Haag, pp.94-98.[1093]

Ikdahl, Ingunn (2008): ‘Go home and clear the conflict’, Human rights perspectives on gender and land in Tanzania, in: Englert, Birgit / Daley, Elizabeth (eds.): Women’s land rights and privatization in Eastern Tanzania, James Currey, Oxford, pp.40-60.[1094]

Izumi, Kaori (2009): Liberalisation, gender, and the land question in sub-saharan Africa, in: Sweetman, Caroline (ed.): Women, land and agriculture, Oxfam Publications, Oxford, pp. 9-18. [1095]

Jockenhövel-Schiecke, Helga (2008): Soziale Reproduktion in den Zeiten von AIDS, Waisen und ihre Familien im ländlichen Tansania, Lit-Verlag, Münster.[1096]

Kaarhus, Randi et al. (2005): Women’s land rights in Tanzania and South Africa, A human rights based perspective on formalisation, in: Forum for Development Studies, vol. 32, no. 2, pp.443-482.[1097]

Kerner, Donna / Cook, Kristy (1991): Gender, hunger, and crisis in Tanzania, in: Downs, R.E. / Kerner, Donna / Reyna, Stephen (eds.): The political economy of African famine, Gordon and Breach Publishers, Philadelphia, pp.257-272.[1098]

Killian, Bernadeta (2011): The women’s land rights movement, Customary law and religion in Tanzania, Religious and Development Working Paper, no. 57, University of Birmingham, Birmingham.[1099]

Kingma, Koos (1991): Women, agricultural production and agricultural extension, in: Zanten, Wim van (ed.): Across the boundaries, Women’s perspectives, Publications of the Women and Autonomy Centre, Leiden / Den Haag, pp.64-72.[1100]

Kinunda, Nives (2021): Farming in distant virgin land, Women farmers´techniques of evading colonial administration in Tanganyika, 1920-1960, in: Zeitschrift für Agrargeschichte und Agrarsoziologie, 69. Jg, Heft 2, S.65-82.[11827]

Klemp, Ludgera (1995): Soziale Sicherung für Frauen in Tanzania, zwischen Tradition und Selbsthilfe, in: Nord-Süd Aktuell, 1, pp.83-90.[1101]

Koda, B. (1995): The economic organization of the household in contemporary Tanzania, in: Creighton, Colin / Omari, C.K. (eds.): Gender, family and household in Tanzania, Avebury Publishers, Aldershot, pp.139-155.[1102]

Koda, B. (1998): Changing land tenure systems in the contemporary matrilineal system, The gendered dimension, in: Seppala, Pekka / Koda, Bertha (eds.): The making of a peripherie, Economic development and cultural encounters in Southern Tanzania, Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala, pp.195-221.[1103]

Koda, B. / Mbilinyi, M. et al. (1987): Women's initiatives in the United Republic of Tanzania, A technical co-operation report, ILO Publications, Geneva.[1104]

Kowalewski, Marga / Mujinja, Phare / Jahn, Albrecht (2002): Can mothers afford maternal health care costs? Use costs of maternity services in rural Tanzania, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 6, no. 1, pp.65-73.[1105]

Kruk, Margaret / Mbaruku, Godfrey et al. (2008): User fee exemptions are not enough, Out-of-pocket payments for ‘free’ delivery services in rural Tanzania, in: Tropical Medicine and Internatioal Health, vol. 13, no. 12, pp.1442-1451.[1106]

Kurwijila, Rosebud (1995): The role of women in appropriate technology in reducing women’s workload in agricultural activities in Tanzania, Women in International Development, Working Paper, no. 208, Michigan State University, East Lansing.[1107]

Lanje, Kerstin (1996): Frauenprojekte in der Kilimanjaro-Region, in: Lanje, Kerstin: Frauenprojekte - ein Weg aus der Armut? Das Für und Wider der Frauenförderung in Tanzania, Buko-Agrar-Studien, Hamburg, pp.40-60.[1108]

Lobulu, Elizabeth (1991): Strategies and programmes for women in the agricultural sector in Tanzania, in: Braunmühl, Claudia von (ed.): Women in the development process, DSE Publications, Berlin, pp.100-106.[1109]

Lockwood, Matthew (1998): Fertility and household labour in Tanzania, Demography, economy, and society in Rufiji District, c. 1870-1986, Oxford University Press, Oxford.[1110]

Maddox, Gregory (1996): Gender and famine in central Tanzania, 1916-1961, in: African Studies Review, vol. 39, no. 1, pp.83-101.[1111]

Madsen, Birgit (1984): Women’s mobilization and integration in development, A village case study from Tanzania, CDR Research Report, no. 3, Centre for Development Research, Copenhagen.[1112]

Manji, Ambreena (1998): Gender and the politics of land reform process in Tanzania, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 36, no. 4, pp.645-667.[1114]

Manji, Ambreena (1999): The AIDS endemic and women’s legal rights in Tanzania, in: Recht in Afrika, pp.31-49.[1115]

Masaiganah, Mwajuma (2010): Sustaining women’s and community livelihoods in rural Tanzania, in: Development, vol. 53, no. 3, pp.421-242.[1113]

Mbilinyi, Marjorie J. (1986): The ‘unity’ of struggle and ‘research’: The case of peasant women in West Bagamoyo, Tanzania, in: Mies, Maria (ed.): Fighting on two fronts: Women’s struggles and research, Institute of Social Sciences Publications, Den Haag, pp.102-142.[1116]

Mbilinyi, Marjorie J. (1988): Agribusiness and women peasants in Tanzania, in: Development and Change, vol. 19, pp.549-583.[1117]

Mbilinyi, Marjorie J. (1989): Women as peasant and casual labour and the development crisis in Tanzania, in: Parpart, Jane (ed.): Women and development in Africa, Comparative perspectives, University Press of America, Lanham, pp.209-256. [1118]

Mbilinyi, Marjorie J. (1990): 'Structural adjustment', Agribusiness and rural women in Tanzania, in: Bernstein, H. / Crow, Ben (eds.): The food question: Profits versus people, Earthscan Publications, London, pp.111-124.[1119]

Mbilinyi, Marjorie J. (1993): Struggles over patriarchal structural adjustment in Tanzania, in: Focus on Gender, vol. 1, no. 3, pp.58-60.[1120]

Mbilinyi, Marjorie J. (1994): Restructuring gender and agriculture in Tanzania, in: Himmelstrand, Ulf / Kinyanjui, Kabiru / Mburugu, Edward (eds.): African perspectives on development, Controversies, dilemmas and openings, James Currey Publishers, London, pp.168-182.[1121]

Mbilinyi, Marjorie J. (1997): Beyond oppression and crisis, A gendered analysis of agrarian structure and change, in: Imam, Ayesha / Mama, Amina / Souw, Fatou (eds.): Engendering African social sciences, CODESRIA Books, Dakar, pp.317-364.[1122]

Mbilinyi, Marjorie J. / Shechambo, Gloria (2009): Struggles over land reform in Tanzania, Experiences of Tanzania gender networking programme and feminist activist coalition, in: Feminist Africa, vol. 12, pp.95-103.[1123]

McCall, Michael (1987): Carrying heavier burdens but carrying less weight: Some implications of villagization for women in Tanzania, in: Momsen, Janet / Townsend, Janet G. (eds.): Geography of gender in the Third World, Routledge Publishers, London, pp.192-214.[1124]

McHenry, Dean (1982): Communal farming in Tanzania: A comparison of male and female participants, in: African Studies Review, vol. 25, no. 4, pp.49-64.[1125]

Meeker, Jeffrey / Meekers, Dominique (1997): The precarious socio-economic position of women in rural Africa: The case of the Kagugu of Tanzania, in: African Studies Review, vol. 40, no. 1, pp.35-58.[1126]

Meena, Rogathe K. (1986): Promoting skill and knowledge among the peasant women in Tanzania - The case of Geita, in: Adult Education and Development, no. 21, pp.21-26.[1127]

Meena, Ruth (1991): The impact of structural adjustment programs on rural women in Tanzania, in: Gladwin, Christine (ed.): Structural adjustment and African women’s farmers, University of Florida Press, Gainesville, pp.169-190.[1128]

Meghji, Zakia (1985): Women and co-operatives - Some realities affecting the development in Tanzania, in: Community Development Journal, vol. 20, no. 3, pp.186-191.[1129]

Meghji, Zakia (1986): Identification of success and constraints of women co-operatives in Tanzania, in: Review of International Co-operation Information, 11, pp.48-56.[1130]

Mercer, Claire (2002): The discourse of Maendeleo and the politics of women’s participation on Mount Kilimanjaro, in: Development and Change, vol. 33, pp.101-127.[1131]

Mesaki, Simeon (1995): The preponderance of women as victims in Sukuma witch killings, in: Forster, Peter / Maghimbi, Sam (eds.): The Tanzanian peasantry, Further studies, Avebury, Alderhot, pp.279-290.[1132]

Mitzlaff, Ulrike von (1996): Milking the cows and tilling the land? The bleak future of Maasai women in Handeni and Kiteto districts, Tanzania, in: Schmied, D. (ed.): Changing rural structures in Tanzania, Lit-Verlag, Münster-Hamburg, pp.141-147.[1133]

Mkenda-Mugittu, Vera F. (2003): Measuring the invisibles: Gender mainstreaming and monitoring experience from a dairy development project in Tanzania, in: Development in Practice, vol. 13, no. 5, pp.459-473.[1134]

Mtengeti-Migiro, Rose (1991): Legal development on women’s rights to inherit land under customary law in Tanzania, in: Verfassung und Recht in Übersee, vol. 24, no. 3, pp.362-371.[1135]

Mtoi, Manasse Timmy (1988): Institutional and policy parameters affecting gender issues in farming systems research in Tanzania, in: Poats, Susan / Schmink, Marianne / Spring, Anita (eds.): Gender issues in farming systems research and extension, Westview Press, Boulder, pp.345-359.[1136]

Mwakalobo, Adam (2007): Implications of HIV/AIDS for rural livelihoods in Tanzania, The example of Rungwe District, in: African Studies Review, vol. 50, no. 3, pp.51-73.[1137]

Mwankusye, Josephine (2002): Do intermediate means of transport reach rural women? in: Fernando, Priyanthi / Porter, Gina (eds.): Balancing the load, Women, gender and transport, Zed Books, London, pp.37-49.[1138]

Nelson, Valerie / Stather, Tanya (2009): Resilience, power, culture, and climate: A case study from semi-arid Tanzania, and new research directions, in: Gender & Development, vol. 17, no 1, pp.81-94.[1139]

Ngaiza, Anthony (1991): Learning from the past? Women’s involvement, in: Hisham, Mohamed Ahmed (ed.): Whose trees?, Panos Publications, London, pp.87-94.[1140]

Nkebukwa, Anna (1985): The performance of Umoja Wa Wanawake Tanzania (UWT) - Tuke Consumer's Cooperative Society, Morogoro, Tanzania, in: Muntemba, Shimwaayi (ed.): Rural development and women: Lessons from the field, vol. II, ILO Publications, Geneva, pp.99-110.[1141]

Odgaard, Rie (1995): The gender dimensions of Nyakusa rural-rural migration in Mbeya region, in: Ngware, Suleiman / Odgaard, Rie / Shayo, Rose / Wilson, Fiona (eds.): Gender and agrarian change in Tanzania, with a Kenyan case study, DUP Publishers, Dar es Salaam, pp.46-70.[1142]

Omari, Cuthbert K. (1995): Decision making and the household: Case studies from Tanzania, in: Creighton, Colin / Omari, C.K. (eds.): Gender, family and household in Tanzania, Avebury Publishers, Aldershot, pp.203-220.[1143]

Omari, Cuthbert K. (1995): Access to and ownership of land among women among the Pare mountains of northeastern Tanzania, in: Forster, Peter / Maghimbi, Sam (eds.): The Tanzanian peasantry, Further studies, Avebury, Alderhot, pp.130-141.[1144]

Omari, Cuthbert K. (1997): Women, mothers and maize production in Tanzania, Institute of Development Studies, Occasional Papers, 7, University of Helsinki, Helsinki.[1145]

Peterman, Amber (2011): Women’s property rights and gendered policies, Implications for women’s long-term welfare in rural Tanzania, in: Journal of Development Studies, vol. 47, no 1, pp.1-30.[1146]

Porter, Karen (2004): Marriage is trouble, An analysis of kinship, gender identity and socio-cultural change in rural Tanzania, in: Anthropos, vol. 99, pp.3-13.[1147]

Reynolds, Susan (1989): Income generation leading to self-sufficiency, improved conditions, and social change: A case of women in development, in: Adult Education and Development, vol. 32, pp.61-70.[1148]

Richey, Lisa Ann (2005): Lover, mother and worker, Women’s multiple roles and the HIV/AIDS and reproductive health agenda in Tanzania, in: African Journal of AIDS Research, vol. 4, no. 2, pp.83-90.[1149]

Rugumamu, William (1996): Resource management and agrarian change in semi-arid Tanzania: A gender and ethnic perspective, in: Ngware, Suleiman / Odgaard, Rie et al. (eds.): Gender and agrarian change in Tanzania, DUP Publishers, Dar es Salaam, pp.79-100.[1151]

Rötten, Ulrike (1999): Beitrag arbeitsintensiver Beschäftigungsprogramme zur Ernährungssicherheit, Einkommens- und Ernährungswirkung unter besonderer Berücksichtigung geschlechtsspezifischer Aspekte am Beispiel des integrierten Ernährungsprogramms Rukwa/Tansania, Lit-Verlag, Münster.[1150]

Sender, John / Smith, Sheila (1990): Poverty, class and gender in rural Africa, A case study of Tanzania, Routledge Publications, London.[1152]

Setel, Philip (1996): Aids as a paradox of manhood and development in Kilimanjaro, Tanzania, in: Social Sience and Medicine, vol. 43, no. 8, pp.1169-1178.[1153]

Smith, Charles / Stevens, Lesley (1988): Farming and income-generating in the female-headed smallholder household, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 22, no. 3, pp.552-566.[1154]

Snyder, Katherine (2006): Mothers on the march, Iraqw women negotiating the public sphere in Tanzania, in: Africa Today, vol. 53, no. 1, pp.53-78.[1155]

Storgaard, Birgit (1975): 76 Women in Ujamaa villages, in: Rural Africana, no. 29, pp.135-155.[1156]

Swai, Elinami (2009): Women’s labour and identity in transitional societies, A case of rural Tanzania, in: Korieh, Chima / Okeke-Ihejirika, Philomina (eds.): Gendering global transformations, Gender, culture, race, and identity, Routledge, London, pp.237-252.[1158]

Swartz, Marja-Liisa (1985): Women in development: A creative role denied? The case of Tanzania, London - New York. [1157]

Tibaijuko, Anne Kajumulo (1994): The cost of differential gender roles in African agriculture: A case study of smallholder Banana-Coffee farms in the Kagera Region, Tanzania, in. Journal of Agricultural Economics, vol. 45, no. 1, pp.69-81.[1159]

Tibaijuko, Anne Kajumulo (1997): AIDS and economic welfare in peasant agriculture, Case studies from Kagabiro village, Kagera Region, Tanzania, in: World Development, vol. 25, no. 6, pp.963-975.[1160]

Tsikata, Dzodzi (2003): Securing women’s interest within land reforms tenure debate in Tanzania, in: Journal of Agricultural Change, vol. 3, pp.1-20.[1161]

Tumbo-Masabo, Zubeida (1991): Palm oil production and fish trade at Ujiji, Kigoma Region, Tanzania, in: ILO (eds.): Rural development and women, Lessons from the field, ILO Publications, Geneva, pp.37-46.[1162]

Van Vuuren, Anke (2000): Female headed households, Their survival strategies in Tanzania, ASC Working Paper, no. 44, African Studies Centre, Leiden.[1163]

Van Vuuren, Anke (2003): Women striving for self-reliance, The diversity of female headed-households in Tanzania and the livelihood strategies they employ, Research Report no. 67, African Studies Centre, Leiden.[1164]

arts and culture

Fair, Laura (2001): Identity, difference and dance, Female initiation in Zanzibar, 1890-1930, in: Frontiers, A Journal of Women’s Studies, vol. 17, no. 3, pp. 146-172.[1577]

Fair, Laura (2002): “It is just no fun anymore”, Women’s experience of Taraab before and after the 1964 Zanzibar revolution, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 35, no. 1, pp. 61-81.[1578]

economy - formal and informal employment

Lange, Siri / Wyndham, Victoria (2021): Gender, regulation, and corporate social responsibility in the extractive sector, The case of Equinor s social investments in Tanzania, in: Women s Studies International Forum, vol. 84, pp. 1-8.[11629]

Swantz, Marja-Liisa (1995): Women entrepreneurs in Tanzania, A path to sustainable livelihoods, in: Development, vol. 1, pp. 55-60.[1861]

Tripp, Aili Mari (1992): The impact of crisis and economic reforms on women in urban Tanzania, in: Beneria, L: / Feldman, S. (eds.): Unequal burden, Economic crisis, persistent poverty and women’s work, Westview Press, Boulder, pp. 159-180.[1862]

Tripp, Aili Mari (1994): Deindustrialisation and the growth of women’s economic associations and networks in urban Tanzania, in: Rowbotham, Sheila / Mitter, Swasti (eds.): Dignity and daily bread, New forms of economic organizing among poor women in the Third World and the First, Routledege Publishers, London, pp. 139-157.[1863]

economy - Households

Beegle, Kathleen (2005): Labour effects of adult mortality in Tanzanian households, in: Economic Development and cultural change, vol. 53, no. 3, pp. 655-683[2012]

Creighton, Colin / Omari, C K. (eds.) (2000): Gender, Family and household in Tanzania, Ashgate Publishers, London.[2013]

Due, Jean (1988): Intra-household gender issues in farming systems in Tanzania, Zambia and Malawi, in: Poasts, Susan / Schmink, Marianne / Spring, Anita (eds.): Gender issues in farming research and extension, Westview Perss, Boulder, pp. 331-344.[2014]

Euwijk, Birgit Obrist van / Minja, Happiness (1997): Reconsidering the concept of household headship, Reflections on women’s notions and practices of headship in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: Sottas, Beat / Hammer, Thomas / Roost Vischer, Lilo (Hg.): Werkschau Afrikastudien, Bd. 11, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp. 209-222.[2015]

Koda, Bertha / Omari, C.K. (1991): Crisis in the Tanzanian household economy, Women`s strategies in Dar es Salaam, in: IFAA (ed.): Alternative development strategies for Africa, IFAA Publications, London, pp. 117-131.[2016]

Tripp, Aili Mari (1989): Women and the changing urban household economy in Tanzania, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 27, no. 4, pp. 601-623.[2017]

economy - markets and traders

Flynn, Karen (2005): Food, culture and survival in an African city, MacMillan Press, New York.[2226]

Green, Maia (1999): Trading on inequality: Gender and the drinks trade in Southern Tanzania, in: Africa, vol. 69, no. 3, pp. 404-425.[2227]

Pietilä, Tuulikki (2002): Between decadent enjoyment and the struggle to survive, Market women resturcturing gender in Kilimanjaro, Working Paper, no. 235, African Studies Centre, Boston University, Boston.[2228]

Pietilä, Tuulikki (2007): Gossip, markets and gender, How dialogue constructs moral value in post-socialist Kilimanjaro, University of Wisconsin Press, Madison.[2229]

Tumbo-Masabo, Zubeida (1991): Palm oil producuction and fish trade at Ujiji, Kigoma Region, Tanzania, in: ILO (ed.): Rural development and women, Lessons from the field, ILO Publications, Geneva, pp. 37-46.[2230]

economy - pastoralism

Ahr, Christina (1991): Fruchtbarkeit und Respekt, Filmethnologische Untersuchung eines Geschlechterkonfliktes um ein Ritual bei den Maasai, Arbeiten aus dem Mainzer Institut für Ethnologie, Edition Re, Göttingen.[2440]

Arhem, Kaj (1991): The symbolic world of the Maasai homestead, in. Jacobson-Widding, Anita (ed.): Body and space, Stockholm/Uppsala, pp. 51-80.[2441]

Blystad, Astrid (2005): Fertile mortal links, Reconsidering Barabaig violence, in: Broch-Due, Vigdis (ed.): Violence and belonging, The quest for identity in post-colonial Africa, Routledge, London, pp. 112-130.[2442]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1996): „My daughter... belongs to the government now“, Marriage, Maasai, and the Tanzanian state, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 30, no. 1, pp. 106-123.[2443]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1996): Embodying the contradictions of modernity, Gender and spirit possession among Maasai in Tanzania, in: Grosz-Ngate, Maria / Kokole, Omari (Hg.): Cultural encounters: Gender at the intersection of the local and the global in Africa, Routledge Publishers, New York, pp. 111-129.[2444]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1999): Pastoralism, patriarchy and history: Changing gender relations among Maasai in Tanganyika, 1890-1940, in: Journal of African History, 40, pp. 41-65 and in: Hodgson, Dorothy (ed.): Rethinking pastoralism in Africa, Gender, culture and the myth of the patriarchal pastoralist, James Currey, Oxford, 2000, pp. 97-120.[2445]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1999): „Once intrepid warriors“: Modernity and the production of Maasai masculinities, in: Ethnology, vol. 38, no. 2, pp. 121-150.[2446]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1999): Engendered encounters, Men of the church and the „church“ of women in Maasailand, Tanzania, 1950-1993, in: Comparative Studies in Society and History, vol. 41, no. 4, pp. 758-783.[2447]

Hodgson, Dorothy (2001): Once intrepid warriors, Gender, ethnicity and the cultural politics of development among Maasai, Indiana University Press, Bloomington.[2448]

Laube, Raphael (1985): Heirat bei den Maasai, Ostafrika, in: Völger, G. / von Welck, K. (Hrsg.): Die Braut, Geliebt, getauscht, geraubt, Ausstellungskatalog, Rautenstrauch Joest Museum, Köln, pp. 684-691.[2449]

Llewelyn-Davis, Melissa (1978): Two contexts of solidarity among pastoral Maasai Women, in: Caplan, P./ Burja, J. (eds.): Women united, women divided, cross-cultural perspectives of female solidarity, London, pp. 206-237.[2450]

Llewelyn-Davis, Melissa (1981): Women, warriors and patriarchs, in: Ortner, Sherry / Whitehead, H. (eds.): Sexual meanings, The cultural construction of sexuality, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp. 330-358.[2451]

Mitzlaff, Ulrike von (1988): Maasai-Frauen, Leben in einer patriarchalischen Gesellschaft, Feldforschung bei den Parakuyo, Tansania, München.[2452]

Mitzlaff, Ulrike von (1996): Milking the cows and tilling the land? The bleak future of Maasai women in Handeni and Kiteto districts, Tanzania, in: Schmied, Doris (ed.): Changing rural structures in Tanzania, Lit-Verlag, Münster, pp. 141-147.[2453]

education schooling and tertiary education

Aikman, Sheila / Unterhalter, Elaine (eds.) (2007): Practicing gender equality in education, Oxfam Publications, Oxford.[2882]

Bendera, Stella (1999): Promoting education for girls in Tanzania, in: Heward, Christine / Bunwaree, Sheila (eds.): Gender, education and development, Beyond access to empowerment, Zed Books, London, pp. 117-129.[2883]

Bendera, Stellea / Mboya, M.W. (eds.) (1999): Gender and education in Tanzanian schools, Dar es Salaam University Press, Dar es Salaam.[2884]

Fiedler, Irene (1983): Wandel der Mädchenerziehung in Tansania, Verlag für Entwicklungspolitik, Saarbrücken.[2885]

Kravdal, O. (2001): Main and interaction effects of women’s education and fertility status, The case of Tanzania, in: European Journal of Population, vol. 17, no. 2, pp. 107-135.[2887]

Lansdown, R.G. / Bundy, D.A. et al. (1998): Implications for school-based health programmes of age and gender patterns in the Tanzanian primary school, in: Tropical Medicine and International Health, vol. 3, issue 3, pp. 850-853.[2886]

Mbilinyi, Majorie (1998): Searching for utopia, The politics of gender and education in Tanzania, in: Bloch, M. / Beoku-Betts, J.A. et al. (eds.): Women and education in sub-saharan Africa, Lynne Rienner Publications, Boulder, pp. 277-298.[2888]

Peasagood, Tessa / Al Samarrai, Samer (1997): Educational attainment and household characteristics in Tanzania, IDS Working Paper, Brighton.[2889]

Rugumyamheto, Alice (1999): Gender dynamics as portrayed in children’s books in Tanzania, in: Hess, Jürgen (ed.): Education and social change, Empirical studies for the improvement of education in East Africa, DSE Publications, Bonn, pp. 73-92.[2890]

Rwebangira, Magdalena / Liljeström, Rita (eds.) (1998): Haraka, Haraka… Look before you leap, Youth at the crossroads of custom and modernity, The Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala.[2891]

Stambach, Amy (1998): Education is my husband, Marriage, gender and reproduction in Northern Tanzania, in: Bloch, M. / Beoku-Betts, J.A. / Tabachnick, B.R. (eds.): Women and education in Sub-Saharan Africa, Power, opportunities and constraints, Boulder, Lynne Rienner Publications, pp. 185-200.[2892]

Stambach, Amy (2000): Lessons from Mount Kilimanjaro, Schooling, community, and gender in East Africa, Routledge, London.[2893]

Stambach, Amy (2003): Kutoa Mimba, Debates about schoolgirl abortion in Northern Tanzania, in: Basu, Alaka (ed.): The socio-cultural and political context of abortion from an anthropological perspective, Claredon Press, Oxford, pp. 79-102.[2894]

Tumbo-Masabo, Zubeida / Lileström, Rita (eds.) (1994): Chelewa, Chelewa - The dilemma of teenage girls, Publications of the African Studies Centre Institute, The Nordic Africa Insitute, Uppsala.[2895]

health - fgc fgm

Caplan, A. (1976): Boys' circumcision and girls' puberty rites among the Swahili of Mafia Island, Tanzania, in: Africa, vol. 46, pp. 21-33.[3255]

Choumaini, Christa / Klingels-Haji Haji, Natalie (2003): Genitalverstümmelung zerstört das Selbstbewusstsein von Frauen, in: Terre des Femmes (Hg.): Schnitt in die Seele, Mabuse Verlag, Frankfurt a.M., pp. 151-158.[3256]

Chugulu, Juliet / Dixey, Rachel (1999): Female genital mutilation in Moshi rural district, Tanzania, in: International Quarterly of Community Health, vol. 19, no. 2, pp. 103-118.[3257]

Grohs, Elisabeth (1980): Kisazi, Reiferiten der Mädchen bei den Zigua und Ngulu Ost-Tanzanias, Berlin.[3258]

Larsen, Ulla / Yan, Sharon (2000): Does female circumcision affect infertility and fertility? A study of the Central African Republic, Cote d’Ivoire, and Tanzania, in: Demography, vol. 37, 3, pp. 313-321.[3259]

Mitzlaff, Ulrike von (1988): Maasai-Frauen, Leben in einer patriarchalen Gesellschaft, Feldforschungen bei den Parakuyo, Tanzania, Trickster Verlag, München.[3260]

Wada, S. (1984): Female initiation rites of the Iraqw and the Gorowa (Tanzania), in: Senri Ethnological Studies, vol. 15, pp. 187-191.[3261]

Wada, S. (1992): Changes in the practice of circumcision among the Iraqw of Tanzania, in: Senri Ethnological Studies, vol. 31, pp. 159-172.[3262]

health - HIV AIDS and gender

ACORD (2003): Mainstreaming HIV/AIDS, using a community and rights approach, A case study of Tanzania, ACORD, London.[3895]

Ainsworth, Martha / Beegle, Kathleen / Koda, Godlike (2005): The impact of adult mortality and parental deaths on primary schooling in North-Western Tanzania, in: Journal of Development Studies, vol. 41, no. 3, pp. 412-439.[3898]

Ainsworth, Matha / Semali, Innocent (1998): Who is the most likely to die of AIDS? Socioeconomic correlates of adult death in Kagera Region, Tanzania, in: Ainsworth, Martha / Over, Mead (eds.): Confronting AIDS, Evidence from the developing world, European Union, Brusseles, pp. 95-110.[3896]

Ainsworth, Matha / Semali, Innocent (1998): The impact of AIDS morality on individual fertility, Evidence from Tanzania, in: Montgomery, M. / Cohen, B. (eds.): From death to birth, National Academy Press, Washington D.C., pp. 138-180.[3897]

Allen, Denise Roth (2004): Managing motherhood, Managing risk, Fertility and danger in West Central Tanzania, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.[3899]

Balaile, Gunnel / Kayombe, Jacob / Ransjo-Arvidson, Anna-Berit / Hojer, Bengt (2008): Sexuality and health, A study of Tanzanian men’s experiences of living with HIV/AIDS, in: African Reproductive Health, vol. 12, no. 1, pp. 35-46.[3900]

Barnett, Tony / Tumushabe, Joseph / Batebye, Grace et al. (1995): The social and economic impact of HIV/AIDS on farming systems and livelihoods in rural Africa, Some experiences from Uganda, Tanzania, and Zambia, in: Journal of International Development, 7, 1, pp.163-176.[3901]

Baylies, Carolyn / Bujra, Janet (eds.) (2000): AIDS, sexuality and gender in Africa, Collective strategies and struggles in Tanzania and Zambia, Routledge Publications, London.[3902]

Becker, Felicitas (2007): The virus and the scriptures, Muslims and AIDS in Tanzania, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 37, no. 1, pp.16-40.[3903]

Bujra, Janet (2000): Risk and trust, Unsafe sex, gender and AIDS in Tanzania, in: Caplan, Pat (ed.): Risk reversed, Pluto Press, London, pp. 59-84.[3904]

Bujra, Janet / Baylies, Carolyn (1999): Solidarity and stress, Gender and local mobilization in Tanzania and Zambia, in: Aggleton, Peter / Hart, Graham / Davies, Peter (eds.): Families and communities responding to Aids, UCL Press, London, pp. 35-52.[3905]

Dayton, Julia / Ainsworth, Martha (2002): The elderly and AIDS, Coping strategies and health consequences in rural Tanzania, Working Paper no .160, Policy Research Division, Population Council, New York.[3906]

Dilger, Hansjörg (1986): Frauen, Geld und Aids, ein Aids-Diskurs von Jugendlichen am östlichen Victoria-See in Tanzania, in: Wolf, Angelika et. al (Hg.): Die gesellschaftliche Konstruktion von Befindlichkeit, Berlin, Verlag für Wissenschaft und Bildung.[3907]

Dilger, Hansjörg (1999): „Besser der Vorhang im Haus als eine Fahne im Wind“ - Geld, Aids und Moral im ländlichen Tanzania, Lit-Verlag, Münster.[3908]

Dilger, Hansjörg (2000): ‘Aids ist ein Unfall’, Metaphern und Bildlichkeit in Aids-Diskursen Tansanias, in: Afrika Spectrum, vol. 35, no. 2, pp. 165-182.[3909]

Dilger, Hansjörg (2003): Sexuality, AIDS and the lures of modernity, Reflexivity and morality among young people in rural Tanzania, in: Medical Anthropology, vol. 22, Heft 1, pp. 23-52.[3910]

Dilger, Hansjörg (2005): Leben mit AIDS, Krankheit, Tod und soziale Beziehungen in Afrika, Campus Verlag, Frankfurt a.M.[3911]

Dilger, Hansjörg (2005): (in cooperation with J. Offe): Making a difference? Structure, agency and culture in anthropological research on gender and AIDS in Africa, in: Curare, 28, 2-3, pp. 266-280.[3912]

Dilger, Hansjörg (2006): The power of AIDS, Kinship, morality and the valuing of social and ritual relationships in Tanzania, in: African Journal of AIDS Research, vol. 5, no. 2, pp. 109-121.[3913]

Farah, Iffat, Kavuma, Caroline, Mwingi, Mweru & Onyango, Orwe (2009): Where are the gaps? HIV and gender pre-service teacher training curriculum and practices in East Africa, Commonwealth Secretariat, London.[3914]

Fuglesang, F. (1997): Lessons for life, Past and present modes of sexuality education in Tanzanian society, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 44, no. 8, pp. 1245-1254.[3915]

Haram, Liv (2001): In sexual life women are hunters, AIDS and women who drain men’s body, The case of the Meru of Northern Tanzania, in: Society in Transition, Journal of the Southern African Sociological Association, vol. 32, no. 1, pp. 47-55.[3916]

Haram, Liv (2005): ‘Eyes have no curtails’, The moral economy of secrecy in managing love affairs among adolescents in Northern Tanzania in the time of AIDS, in: Africa Today, vol. 51, no. 4, pp. 57-74.[3917]

Harms, Gundel / Mayer, Angelika / Karcher, Heiko (2003): PMTCT – prevention of mother-to-child transmission of HIV in Kenya, Tanzania and Uganda, GTZ Publications, Eschborn.[3918]

ICRW (International Centre for Research on Women) (2002): Addressing AIDS related stigma and resulting discrimination in Africa, A three country study in Ethiopia, Tanzania and Zambia, ICRW, Washington D.C.[3919]

Jordan-Harder, B. / Koshuma, Y. / Swai, R. / Ritter, Barbara (2002): Reasons for hope, AIDS control and prevention in Mbeya, Tanzania, GTZ Publications, Eschborn.[3922]

Jordan-Harder, Brigitte / Koshuma, Yunusi A. / Pervilhac, Cyril / Vogel, Ulrich (2000): Hope for Tanzania, Lessons learned from a decade of comprehensive AIDS control in Mbeya Region, Part I: Experiences and Achievements, GTZ Publications, Eschborn.[3920]

Jordan-Harder, Brigitte / Koshuma, Yunusi A. / Pervilhac, Cyril / Vogel, Ulrich (2000): Hope for Tanzania, Lessons learned from a decade of comprehensive AIDS control in Mbeya Region, Part II: Guide for HIV/AIDS/STD Interventions in a district in Sub-Saharan Africa, (Examples from Mbeya Region), GTZ Publications, Eschborn.[3921]

Justesen, Aafke / Kapiga, Saidi / van Aasten, Henri (1992): Abortions in hospital setting, Hidden realities in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 23, no. 5, pp. 325-329.[3923]

Kapiga, Saidi / Lwihula, George et al. (1995): Pedictors of AIDS knowledge, condome use and high risk sexual behaviour among women in Dar-es-Salaam, Tanzania, in: International Journal of STD and AIDS, vol. 6, no. 3, pp. 175-183.[3924]

Kern, Magdalena (2005): Cheza salama – Play it safe, Das Jugendmagazin Femina als Medium der HIV/AIDS Aufklärung in Tanzania, in: Stichproben, Zeitschrift für kritische Afrika-Studien, Nr. 9, 5. Jg., pp. 103-121.[3925]

Klepp, K. / Talle, A. et al. (eds.) (1995): Young people at risk, Fighting AIDS in northern Tanzania, Boston - Stockholm – Oslo.[3926]

Klepp, K.I. et al. (1997): AIDS education in Tanzania, Promoting risk reduction among primary school children, in: American Journal of Public Health, 87, 12, pp.1931-1936.[3927]

Kohi, T.W. / Horrocks, M.J. (1994): The knowledge, attitudes and perceived support of Tanzanian nurses when caring for patients with AIDS, in: International Journal of Nursing Studies, vol. 31, no. 1, pp. 77-86.[3928]

Konings, E. et al. (1994): Sexual behaviour survey in a rural area in northwest Tanzania, in: AIDS, vol. 8, no. 8, pp. 987-993.[3929]

Kwesigabo, G. / Killewo, J.Z. / Sandstrom A. et al. (1998): Decline in the prevalence of HIV-1 infection in young women in the Kagera region of Tanzania, in: Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome and Human Retrovirology, vol. 17, no. 3, pp. 262-268.[3930]

Lockhart, Chris (2002): Kunyenga, ‘real sex’ and survival, Assessing the risk of HIV infection among urban street boys in Tanzania, in: Medical Anthropology Quarterly, vol. 16, no. 3, pp. 294-311.[3931]

Lockhart, Chris (2007): AIDS is our shadow, Sex and survival among the new women of urban Tanzania, Carolina Academic Press, Durham.[3932]

Maman, S. et al. (2001): HIV and partner violence, Implications for HIV voluntary counseling and testing programs in Dar es Salaam, Population Council, Washington.[3933]

Maman, S. et al. (2002): HIV-positive women report more lifetime partner violence, Findings from voluntary councelling and testing clinic in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: American Journal of Public Health, vol. 92, no. 8, pp. 1331-1337.[3934]

Manji, Ambreena (1999): The AIDS epidemic and women’s land rights in Tanzania, in: Recht in Africa, Heft 1.[3935]

Maswanya, E.S. / Moji, K et al. (1999): Knowledge, risk perception of AIDS and reported sexual behaviour among students in secondary schools and colleges in Tanzania, in: Health Education Research, vol. 14, no. 2, pp. 185-196.[3936]

Mgalla, Z. / Pool, R. (1997): Sexual relationships, condome use and risk perception among female bar workers in north-west Tanzania, in: AIDS Care, vol. 9, pp. 407-416.[3937]

Mgalla, Z: / Schapink, D. / Boerma, J.T. (1998): Protecting school girls against sexual exploitation, A guardian programme in Mwanza, Tanzania, in: Reproductive Health Matters, vol. 6, no. 12, pp. 19-30.[3938]

Munguti, Katua et al. (1997): Patters of sexual behaviour in a rural population in North-Western Tanzania, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 44, pp. 1553-1561.[3939]

Mwakagile, D. / Mmari / Makwaya, C. et al. (2001): Sexual behaviour among youths at high risk for HIV-1 infection in Dar-es-Salaam, Tanzania, in: Sexually Transmitted Infections, 77 (4), pp. 255-259.[3940]

Ngaiza, M.K. (1990): Women bargaining power in relations, Practical issues and problems in relation to HIV transmission and control in Tanzania, in: Tanzania Medical Journal, vol. 6, pp. 55-59.[3941]

Ngomuo, E.T. / Klepp, J. et al. (1995): Promoting safer sexual practices among young adults, A survey of health workers in Moshi Rural District, Tanzania, in: AIDS Care, vol. 7, no. 4, pp. 501-507.[3942]

Nnko, Soori / Pool, Robert (1997): Sexual discourse in the context of AIDS, Dominant themes on adolescent sexuality among primary school pupils in Magu District, Tanzania, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 7, (Supplement), pp. 85-90.[3943]

Nnko, Soori / Ties Boerma, J.T.J: et al. (2004): Secretive females or swaggering males? Assessment of the quality of sexual partnership reporting in rural Tanzania, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 59, no. 2, pp. 299-310.[3944]

Outwater, Anne (1996): Socio-economic impact of AIDS on women in Tanzania, in: Long, Lynellen / Ankrah, Maxine (eds.): Women’s experiences with HIV/AIDS, An international perspective, Columbia University Press, New York.[3945]

Outwater, Anne (2000): Patterns of partnership and condome use in two communities of sex workers in Tanzania, in: Journal of the Association of Nurses in AIDS Care, vol. 11, no. 4, pp. 46-54.[3946]

Pool, R. / Boerma, M. / Maswe, M. / Nnko, S. (1996): The price of promiscuity, Why urban males in Tanzania are changing their sexual behaviour, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 6, no. 2, pp. 203-221.[3947]

Quigley, M. et al. (1997): Sexual behaviour patterns and other risk factors for HIV infection in rural Tanzania, A case control study, in: AIDS, 11, pp. 237-248.[3948]

Richey, Lisa Ann (2002): Development, demographic and feminist agendas, Depolicizing empowerment in a Tanzanian family planning project, in: Parpart, Jane / Rai, Shirin / Staudt, Kathleen (eds.): Rethinking empowerment, Gender and development in a global/local world, Routledge, London, pp. 199-217.[3949]

Ruthenberg, N. / Blanc, A.K. / Kapika, S. (1994): Sexual behaviours, social change, and family planning among men and women in Tanzania, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 4, pp. 173-196.[3950]

Sedgh, Gilda / Msamanga, Genard / Larsen, Ulla / Fawzi, Wafaie (2006): HIV-1 infection and fertility in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 10, no. 3, pp. 41-52.[3951]

Setel, Philip (1993): Getting AIDS is like breaking your shaft in the Shamba, Energy disease, and changing concepts of manhood in Kilimanjaro, Working Paper, no. 168, African Studies Centre, Boston University, Boston.[3952]

Setel, Philip (1996): Aids as a paradox of manhood and development in Kilimanjaro, Tanzania, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 43, no. 8, pp. 1169-1178.[3953]

Silberschmidt, Margrethe (2001): Adolescent girls, illegal abortions and ‘sugar-daddies’ in Dar es Salaam, Vulnerable victims and active social agents, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 52, no. 1, pp. 1815-1826.[3954]

Urassa, M. / Boerma, J.T. et al. (1997): Orphanhood, child fostering and the AIDS epidemic in rural Tanzania, in: Health Transition Review, vol. 7, no. 2, pp. 141-152.[3955]

Weiss, Brad (1993): Buying her grave, Money, movement and AIDS in north-west Tanzania, in: Africa, 63, 1, pp. 19-35.[3956]

health - reproduction and fertility

Ahr, Christina (1991): Fruchtbarkeit und Respekt, Filmethnologische Untersuchung eines Geschlechterkonfliktes um ein Ritual bei den Maasai, Arbeiten aus dem Mainzer Institut für Ethnologie, Edition Re, Göttingen.[4845]

Caplan, Pat (1976): Boys’ circumcision and girls’ puberty rites among the Swahili of Mafia Island, Tanzania, in: Africa, 46, 1.[4846]

Caplan, Pat (1995): Children are our wealth and we want them: A difficult pregnancy on Northern Mafia Island, in: Bryceson, Deborah Fahy (ed.): Women wielding the hoe, Berg Publishers, Oxford, pp. 131-149.[4847]

Chen, Susan / Guikey, David (2003): Determinants of contraceptive method choice in rural Tanzania between 1991 and 1999, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 34, no. 4, pp. 263-275.[4848]

Kielmann, Karina (1998): Barren ground, Contesting identities and infertile women in Pemba, Tanzania, in: Lock, Margaret / Kaufert, Patricia (eds.): Pragmatic women and body politics, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp. 127-163.[4849]

Kravdal, O. (2001): Main and interaction effects of women’s education and fertility status, The case of Tanzania, in: European Journal of Population, vol. 17, no. 2, pp. 107-135.[4850]

Larsen, Ulla A. / Yan, Sharon (2000): Does female circumcision affect infertility and fertility? A study of the Central African Republic, Cote d'Ivoire, and Tanzania, in: Demography, vol.37, pp. 313-321.[4851]

Lockwood, Matthew (1998): Fertility and household labour in Tanzania, Demography, economy, and society in Rufiji District, c. 1870-1986, Oxford University Press, Oxford.[4852]

Mabilia, Mara (2006): Breat feeding and sexuality, Behaviour beliefs and taboos among the Gogo mothers in Tanzania, Routledge, London.[4853]

Mpangile, G.S. et al. (1999): Induced abortion in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, The plight of adolescents, in: Mundigo, Alex / Indriso, Cynthia (eds.): Abortion in the developing world, Zed Books, London, pp. 387-403.[4854]

Nnko, S. / Ties Boerma, J.T.J. et al. (2004): Secretive females or swaggering males? Assessment of the quality of sexual partnership reporting in rural Tanzania, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 59, no. 2, pp. 299-310.[4855]

Rasch, V. et al. (2000): Adolescent girls with illegally induces abortions in Dar es Salaam, the discrepancy between sexual behaviour and lack of access to contraception, in: Reproductive Health Matters, vol. 8, no. 15, pp. 52-62.[4856]

Richey, Lisa Ann (2003): Women’s reproductive health and population policy: Tanzania, in: Review of African Political Economy, no. 96, pp. 273-292.[4857]

Richey, Lisa Ann (2004): Construction, control and family-planning in Tanzania, Some bodies the same and some bodies different, in: Feminist Review, issue 78, pp. 56-79.[4858]

Richey, Lisa Ann (2008): Population politics and development, Palgrave Publishers, London.[4859]

Rogers, Everett / Vaughan, Peter et al. (1999): Effects of an entertainment-education radio soap opera on family planning behaviour in Tanzania, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 30, no. 3, pp. 193-211.[4860]

Rwebangira, Magdalena / Liljeström, Rita (eds.) (1998): Haraka, Haraka… Look before you leap, Youth at the crossroads of custom and modernity, The Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala.[4861]

Silberschmidt, Margarethe / Rasch, Vibeke (2001): Adolescent girls, illegal abortions and „suggar daddies“ in Dar es Salaam: Vulnerable victims and active social agents, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 52, pp. 1815-1826.[4862]

Stambach, Amy (2003): Kutoa Mimba, Debates about schoolgirl abortion in Northern Tanzania, in: Basu, Alaka (ed.): The socio-cultural and political context of abortion from an anthropological perspective, Claredon Press, Oxford, pp. 79-102.[4864]

Stambach, Amy (1998): Education is my husband, Marriage, gender and reproduction in Northern Tanzania, in: Bloch, M. / Beoku-Betts, J.A. / Tabachnick, B.R. (eds.): Women and education in Sub-Saharan Africa, Power, opportunities and constraints, Boulder, Lynne Rienner Publications, pp. 185-200.[4863]

Tumbo-Masabo, Zubeida / Lileström, Rita (eds.) (1994): Chelewa, Chelewa - The dilemma of teenage girls, Publications of the African Studies Centre Institute, The Nordic Africa Insitute, Uppsala.[4865]

health

Lansdown, R.G. / Bundy, D.A. et al. (1998): Implications for school-based health programmes of age and gender patterns in the Tanzanian primary school, in: Tropical Medicine and International Health, vol. 3, issue 3, pp. 850-853.[5080]

Lugalla, Joe (1995): The impact of structural adjustment on women’s and children’s health in Tanzania, in: Review of African Political Economy, no. 63, pp. 43-53.[5081]

Obrist, van Eeuwijk, B. (1997): Health definitions of women in a low-standard settlement of Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: Gottschalk-Batschkus, Ch. / Schuler, J. Iding, D. (eds.): Frauen und Gesundheit, Ethnomedizinische Perspektiven, Curare Sonderband, 11, VWB Verlag, Berlin, pp. 71-77.[5082]

Silberschmidt, Margarethe / Rasch, Vibeke (2001): Adolescent girls, illegal abortions and „suggar daddies“ in Dar es Salaam: Vulnerable victims and active social agents, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 52, pp. 1815-1826.[5083]

history colonialism and pre-colonial history

Alpers, Edward (1983): The story of Swema, Female vulnerability in nineteenth-century East Africa, in: Robertson, Claire / Klein, Martin (eds.): Women and slavery in Africa, University of Wisconsin Press, Madison, pp. 185-219.[5617]

Eastman, Carol (1988): Women, slaves, and foreigners, African cultural influences and group processes and the formation of the Northern Swahili Coast, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 21, no. 1, pp. 1-20.[5616]

Fair, Laura (1998): Dressing up, Clothing, class and gender in post-abolition Zanzibar, in: Journal of African History, vol. 39, pp. 63-94.[5618]

Fair, Laura (2001): Identity, difference and dance, Female initiation in Zanzibar, 1890-1930, in: Frontiers, A Journal of Women’s Studies, vol. 17, no. 3, pp. 146-172.[5619]

Fair, Laura (2002): “It is just no fun anymore”, Women’s experience of Taraab before and after the 1964 Zanzibar revolution, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 35, no. 1, pp. 61-81.[5620]

Geiger, Susan (1982): Umoja Wa Wanawake Wa Tanzania and the needs of the rural poor, in: African Studies Review, vol. 25, no. 2/3, pp. 45-56.[5621]

Geiger, Susan (1987): Women in nationalist struggle, TANU activists in Dar es Salaam, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 20, no. 1, pp. 29-44.[5622]

Geiger, Susan (1996): Tanganyikan nationalism as ‘women’s work’, Life histories, collective biography and changing historiography, in: Journal of African History, vol. 37, no. 2, pp. 465-478.[5623]

Geiger, Susan (1998): TANU women: Gender, culture and the making of Tanganyika nationalism, Heinemann Publishers, Oxford.[5624]

Kinunda, Nives (2021): Farming in distant virgin land, Women farmers´techniques of evading colonial administration in Tanganyika, 1920-1960, in: Zeitschrift für Agrargeschichte und Agrarsoziologie, 69. Jg., Heft 2, S.65-81.[11828]

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.[5625]

Shetler, Jan Bender (2019): Claiming Civic Virtue, Gendered Network Memory in the Mara Region, Tanzania, University of Wisconsin Press, Madison.[11854]

Shetler, Jan Bender (2003): The gendered spaces of historical knowledge: Women's knowledge and extraordinary women in the Serengeti District, Tanzania, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 36, no. 2, pp. 283-307.[5626]

Literature

no entries to this combination of country and topic

media

Rogers, Everett / Vaughan, Peter et al. (1999): Effects of an entertainment-education radio soap opera on family planning behaviour in Tanzania, in: Studies in Family Planning, vol. 30, no. 3, pp. 193-211.[6573]

politics - wars violent conflicts

UNESCO (1997): Women and a culture of peace, a case study on women´s peace building and conflict resolution skills, women of Morogoro Region, Tanzania, a research report, UNESCO, Paris.[11917]

politics

Donner-Reichle, Carola (1988): Ujamaadörfer in Tanzania. Politik und Reaktionen der Bäuerinnen, Veröffentlichungen aus dem Insititut für Afrika-Kunde, Hamburg.[7496]

Donner-Reichle, Carola (1989): Frauenpolitik in Tanzania, eine Männerangelegenheit? in: Zeitschrift für Afrikastudien, vol. 4, pp. 37-48.[7497]

Fair, Laura (2002): “It is just no fun anymore”, Women’s experience of Taraab before and after the 1964 Zanzibar revolution, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 35, no. 1, pp. 61-81.[7498]

Geiger, Susan (1982): Umoja Wa Wanawake Wa Tanzania and the needs of the rural poor, in: African Studies Review, vol. 25, no. 2/3, pp. 45-56.[7499]

Geiger, Susan (1987): Women in nationalist struggle, TANU activists in Dar es Salaam, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 20, no. 1, pp. 29-44.[7500]

Geiger, Susan (1996): Tanganyikan nationalism as ‘women’s work’, Life histories, collective biography and changing historiography, in: Journal of African History, vol. 37, no. 2, pp. 465-478.[7501]

Geiger, Susan (1998): TANU women: Gender, culture and the making of Tanganyika nationalism, Heinemann Publishers, Oxford.[7502]

Landner, Joyce (1985): Tanzanian women and nation building, in: Steady, F.Ch. (ed.): Black Women Cross-Culturally, Cambridge (Mass.), pp. 107-117.[7503]

Madsen, Diana (ed.) (2020): Gendered institutions and women’s political representation in Africa, Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala / Zed Book, London.[7504]

Mongi, V.J. (1975): Strategies and methods used by UWT as a national women’s organization to involve women in policy and decision-making in Tanzania, in: Pala, Achola / Awori, Thelma / Krystall, Abigail (ed.): The participation of women in Kenya society, Kenya Literature Bureau, Nairobi, pp. 220-223.[7505]

Snyder, K.A. (1993): Elders, authority and women’s protest, The masay ritual and social change among the Iraqw of Tanzania, in: Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, vol. 3, no. 3, pp. 561-576.[7506]

Snyder, K.A. (2006): Mothers on the march, Iraqw women negotiating the public sphere in Tanzania, in: Africa Today, vol. 53, no. 1, pp. 53-78.[7507]

Swai, Elinami Veraeli (2010): Beyond women’s empowerment in Africa, Exploring dislocation and agency, Palgrave, London.[7508]

Tripp, Aili Mari (1991): Rethinking civil society, Gender implications in contemporary Tanzania, in: Harbeson, John / Rothchild, Donald / Naomi, Chazan (eds.): Civil society and the state in Africa, Lynne Rienner, Boulder, pp. 149-168.[7509]

Tripp, Aili Mari (1998): Gender, political participation, and the transformation of associational life in Uganda and Tanzania, in: Lewis, Peter (ed.): Africa, Dilemmas of development and change, Westview Press, Boulder, pp. 232-257. (and published in: African Studies Review, vol. 37, no. 1, 1994, pp. 107-132)[7510]

Yoon, Mi Yung (2008): Special seats for women in the national legislature, The case of Tanzania, in: Africa Today, vol. 55, no. 1, pp. 61-86.[7511]

Yoon, Mi Yung (2016): Beyond quota seats for women in Tanzanian legislature, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 50, no. 2, pp. 191-210.[7512]

Yoon, Mi Yung (2020): Voters perceptions of gender differences in vote buying, The case of Tanzania, in: Africa Spectrum, vol. 55, no. 2, pp. 125-147.[7513]

Yoon, Mi Yung / Wang, Vibeke (2018): Recruitment mechanisms for reserved seats for women in parliament and switches to non quota seats, A comparative study of Tanzania and Uganda, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 56, no. 2, pp. 229-324.[7514]

Religion - Christianity

Dilger, Hansjörg (2007): Healing the wounds of modernity, Salvation, community and care in a neo-pentecostal church in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: Journal of Religion in Africa, vol. 37, no. 1, pp. 59-83.[7729]

Hasu, Päivi (2007): Testimonies of poverty and prosperity in Tanzanian CharismaticChristianity, in: Comparativ, vol. 17, no. 5-6, pp. 115-130.[7730]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1999): Engendered encounters, Men of the church and the „church“ of women in Maasailand, Tanzania, 1950-1993, in: Comparative Studies in Society and History, 41, 4, pp. 758-783.[7731]

Hodgson, Dorothy (2005): The church of women, Gendered encounters between Maasai and missionaries, Indiana University Press, Bloomington.[7732]

Smythe, Kathleen (1999): ‘Child of the clan’ or ‘child of the priests’, Life stories of two Fipa catholic sisters, in: Journal of Religious History, vol. 23, no. 1, pp. 92-100.[7735]

Sommers, Marc (2001): Young, male and pentecostal, Urban refugees in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: Journal of Refugee Studies, vol. 14, pp. 347-370.[7734]

Swantz, Marja-Liisa (1978): Church and the changing role of women in Tanzania, in: Fashole-Luke, R. et al. (eds.): Christianity in independent Africa, London, pp. 136-150.[7733]

Religion - Islam

Alpers, Edward (1984): Ordinary household chores, Ritual and power in 19th century Swahili women’s spirit possession cult, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, vol. 17, no. 4, pp. 677-702.[8039]

Caplan, Pat (1975): Choice and constraint in a Swahili community, London.[8040]

Caplan, Pat (1982): Gender ideology and modes of production on the Coast of East Africa, in: Paideuma, 28, pp. 29-43.[8041]

Caplan, Pat (1983): Cognatic descent, Islamic law and women’s property on the East African Coast, in: Hirshon, R. (ed.): Women and property, women as property, London, pp. 23-43.[8042]

Caplan, Pat (1989): Perceptions of gender statification, in: Africa, vol. 59, pp. 197-208.[8043]

Caplan, Pat (1995): Law and ‘custom’, Marital disputes on Northern Mafia Island, Tanzania, in: Caplan, Pat (ed.): Understanding disputes, The politics of argument, Berg Publishers, Oxford, pp. 203-222.[8044]

Religion - traditional rituals and spirit mediumship

Alpers, Edward (1984): Ordinary household chores, Ritual and power in nineteenth century Swahili women’s spirit possession cult, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, 17, 4, pp. 677-702.[10309]

Mesaki, Simeon (1995): The preponderance of women as victims in Sukuma witch killings, in: Forster, Peter / Maghimbi, Sam (eds.): The Tanzanian peasantry, Further studies, Avebury, Alderhot, pp. 279-290.[10310]

Rights - human rights violations gender based violence

Hynd, Stacey (2010): Narratives of spousal killing and domestic violence in murder trials in Kenya and Nyassaland, c.1930-1956, in: Burrill, Emily / Roberts, Richard / Thornberry, Elizabeth (eds.): Domestic violence and the law in colonial and post-colonial Africa, Ohio University Press, Athens, pp. 159-178.[10759]

Lalor, Kevin (2004): Child sexual abuse in Tanzania and Kenya, in: Child Abuse and Neglect, 1, pp. 833-844.[10760]

Maman, S. et al. (2001): HIV and partner violence, Implications for HIV voluntary counseling and testing programs in Dar es Salaam, Population Council, Washington.[10761]

Muganyizi, P. / Kilewo, C. / Moshiro, C. (2004): Rape against women, The magnitude, perpetrators and patterns of disclosure of events in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 8, no. 3, pp. 137-146.[10762]

Siti, Sauti ya (1993): Violence against women in Tanzania, in: Review of African Political Economy, no. 56, pp. 111-116.[10763]

Siti, Sauti ya (1994): How common is sexual harassment in Tanzania? in: Davies, Miranda (ed.): Women and violence, Zed Books, London, pp. 76-84.[10764]

Stockreiter, Elke (2010): Child marriage and domestic violence, Islamic and colonial discourse on gender relations and female status in Zanzibar, 1900-1950s, in: Burrill, Emily / Roberts, Richard / Thornberry, Elizabeth (eds.): Domestic violence and the law in colonial and post-colonial Africa, Ohio University Press, Athens, pp. 138-158.[10765]

Rights - Women Human Rights and legal system

Bakari, Adam H. (1988): The history and the impending problems of the law of property relations of spouses in Tanzania: Traditionalism versus State Law, in: Internationales Afrikaforum, 24. Jg., Heft 1, pp. 55-66.[11382]

Bond, Johanna (2005): Voices of African women, Women’s rights in Ghana, Uganda, and Tanzania, Carolina Academic Press, Durham.[11383]

Bowman, Cynthia Grant / Kuenyehia, Akua (eds.) (2003): Women and law in Sub-Saharan Africa, Sedco Publishing, Accra.(Tanzania Fallstudien)[11384]

Caplan, Pat (1983): Women’s property, Islamic law and cognatic descent, in: Hirshon, R. (ed.): Women and property, women as property, London, pp. 63-84.[11385]

Caplan, Pat (1995): Law and ‘custom’, Marital disputes on Northern Mafia Island, Tanzania, in: Caplan, Pat (ed.): Understanding disputes, The politics of argument, Berg Publishers, Oxford, pp. 203-222.[11386]

Dawuni, Jarpa (ed.) (2021): Gender, Judging and the Courts in Africa, Selected studies, Routledge, London.[11637]

Gondwe, Zebron Steven (1990): Female inestate succession to land in rural Tanzania, Whiter equality? Working Paper no. 202, Women and International Development, Michigan State University, East Lansing.[11387]

Hirsch, Susan (1998): Pronouncing and preserving, Gender and discourses in an African Islamic Court, University of Chicago Press, Chicago.[11388]

Hirsch, Susan (2002): Feminist participatory research on legal consciousness, in: Starr, June / Goodale, Mark (eds.): Practicing ethnography in law, New dialogues, enduring methods, Palgrave MacMillan, New York, pp. 13-33.[11389]

Hirsch, Susan (2002): The power of participation, Language and gender in Tanzanian law reform campaigns, in: Africa Today, vol. 49, no. 2, pp. 51-76.[11390]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1996): „My daughter... belongs to the government now“: Marriage, Maasai, and the Tanzanian state, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, 30, 1, pp. 106-123. und in: Hodgson, Dorothy / McCurdy, Sheryl (eds.): „Wicked“ women and the reconfiguration of gender, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 149-167.[11391]

Kassim, Sherbanu (1987): Women and pensions, A story of Tanzania’s national Provident Fund Act 1964 and Parastatal Pension Act 1978, Working Papers in Women’s Law, no. 8, Institute of Women’s Law, University of Oslo, Oslo.[11392]

Klemp, Ludgera (1997): Befreiung durch rechtliche Anpassung in Tanzania, in: Braig, Marianne (Hg.): Begegnungen und Einmischungen, Akademischer Verlag, Stuttgart, pp. 417-428.[11393]

Koda, Bertha (1998): Changing land tenure systems in the contemporary matrilineal system, The gendered dimension, in: Seppala, Pekka / Koda, Bertha (eds.): The making of a peripherie, Economic development and cultural encounters in Southern Tanzania, Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala, pp. 195-221.[11394]

Landberg, Pamela (1986): Widows and divorced women in Swahili society, in: Potash, Betty (ed.): Widows in African societies, Choices and constraints, Stanford University Press, Stanford, pp. 107-130.[11395]

Lovett, Margot (1994): On power and powerlessness: Marriage and political metaphor in colonial western Tanzania, in: International Journal of African Historical Studies, 27, pp. 273-301.[11396]

Lovett, Margot (1996): She thinks she’s like a man: Marriage and (de)constructing gender identity in colonial Buha, Western Tanzania, 1943-1960, in: Canadian Journal of African Studies, vol. 30, no. 1, pp. 52-68. und in: Hodgson, Dorothy / McCurdy, Sheryl (eds.): „Wicked“ women and the reconfiguration of gender, James Currey, Oxford, pp. 47-66.[11397]

Manji, Ambreena (1998): Gender and the politics of land reform process in Tanzania, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 36, no. 4, pp. 645-667.[11398]

Manji, Ambreena (1999): Imagining women’s ‚legal world’: Towards a feminist theory of legal pluralism in Africa, in: Social and Legal Studies, vol. 8, no. 4, pp. 435-455. [11399]

Manji, Ambreena (1999): The AIDS epidemic and women`s legal rights in Tanzania, in: Recht in Afrika, vol. 3, pp. 31-50.[11400]

Manji, Ambreena (2000): ‚Her name is Kamundage’: Rethinking women and property among the Haya of Tanzania, in: Africa, vol. 70, no. 3, pp. 482-449.[11401]

Migiro, R. (1988): The law of marriage in Tanzania, Working Papers in Women’s Law, no. 20, Norwegian Institute of Public Law, University of Oslo, Oslo.[11402]

Mtengeti-Migiro, Rose (1991): Legal developments on women’s rights to inherit land under customary law in Tanzania, in: Verfassung und Recht in Übersee, vol. 24, no. 4, pp. 362-371.[11403]

Pauly-Jones, Chris (1998): The law and morality of support in the wider familiy in Germany and Tanzania, Changing perceptions and family forms, in: Eekelaar, John / Nhlapo, Thandabantu (eds.): The changing family – International perspectives on the family and family law, Hart Publishing, Oxford, pp. 265-288.[11404]

Rwebangira, Magdalena (1993): Women and law in East Africa, University of Dar es Salaam Press, Dar es Salaam.[11405]

Rwebangira, Magdalena (1996): The legal status of women and poverty in Tanzania, Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala.[11406]

Rwebangira, Magdalena (1998): Maintenance and care in law and practice, in: Rwebangira, Magdalena / Liljeström, Rita (eds.): Haraka, Haraka… Look before you leap, Youth at the crossroads of custom and modernity, The Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala, pp. 165-202.[11407]

Rwezaura, Barthazar (1990): The integration of marriage laws in Africa with special reference to Tanzania, in: Abun-Nasr, Jamil / Spellenberg, Ulrich / Wanitzek, Ulrike (eds.): Law, society, and national identity in Africa, Helmut Buske Verlag, Hamburg, pp. 139-161.[11408]

Rwezaura, Barthazar (1998): The proposed abolition of de facto unions in Tanzania, A case of sailing against the social current, in: Eekelaar, John / Nhlapo, Thandabantu (eds.): The changing family – International perspectives on the family and family law, Hart Publishing, Oxford, pp. 175-198.[11409]

Rwezaura, Barthazar (1999): Gender justice and children’s rights, A banner for family law reform in Tanzania, in: Bainhan, A. (eds.): International Survey of African Family Law, Kluwer Internatinal, The Hague.[11410]

Stiles, Erin (2003): When is a divorce a divorce? Determining intention in Zanzibar’s Islamic courts, in: Ethnology, vol. 42, no. 4, pp. 273-288.[11411]

TAMWA (Tansanian Media Women’s Association) / Siti, Sauti ya (1993): Violence against women in Tanzania, in: Review of African Political Economy, 56, pp. 111-116.[11412]

TAMWA (Tansanian Media Women’s Association) / Siti, Sauti ya (1994): How common is sexual harassment in Tanzania? in: Davies, Miranda (ed.): Women and violence, Zed Books, London, pp. 76-84.[11413]

Tenga, Nakazael (1988): The law of succession in Tanzania, Women’s position under the customary rules of inheritance, Working Papers in Women’s Law, no. 15, Institute of Women’s Law, University of Oslo, Oslo.[11414]

Tenga, Nakazael / Peter, Chris Maina (1996): The right to organize as mother of all rights: The experience of women in Tanzania, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 34, no. 1, pp. 143-162.[11415]

Wanitzek, Ulrike (1988): The situation of unmarried mothers and children in Tanzania, Protective legislation and social reality, in: Benda Beckman, F. u. K. v. et al. (ed.): Between kinship and state: Social security and law in developing countries, Foris Publications, Dordrecht, pp. 317-339.[11416]

Wanitzek, Ulrike (1988): Family law reform in Tanzania, A socio-legal report, in: International Journal of Law and the Family, vol. 2, pp. 1-26.[11417]

Wanitzek, Ulrike (1990): Legally unrepresented women petitioners in the lower courts of Tanzania, A case of justice denied, in: Journal of Legal Pluralism, vol. 30/31, pp. 255-271. und in: Abun-Nasr, Jamil / Spellenberg, Ulrich / Wanitzek, Ulrike (eds.): Law, society, and national identity in Africa, Helmut Buske Verlag, Hamburg, pp. 183-198.[11418]

Wanitzek, Ulrike (1994): The legal position of widows in Tanzania, in: Vena Journal, 6, 1, pp. 15-20.[11419]

Wanitzek, Ulrike (2002): The power of language in the discourse on women’s rights: Some examples from Tanzania, in: Africa Today, vol. 49, no. 1, pp. 3-19.[11420]

society - families marriages

Abrahams, R.G. (1978): Aspects of the distriction between the sexes in the Nyamwezi and some other African systems of kinship and marriage, in: LaFontain, S. (ed.): Systems of sex and age as principles of social differentiation, London, pp. 67-87.[8903]

Caplan, Patricia (1995): Law and ‘custom’, Marital disputes on Northern Mafia Island, Tanzania, in: Caplan, Pat (ed.): Understanding disputes, The politics of argument, Berg Publishers, Oxford, pp. 203-222.[8904]

Huber, Hugo (1984): Die polygnye Gehöftgemeinschaft der Simbete (Tansania), Zentrale Autorität und Matrisegmente, in: Anthropos, 79, pp. 25-38.[8905]

Rwezaura, Bart (1998): The proposed abolition of de facto unions in Tanzania: A case of sailing against the social current, in: Eekelaar, John and Nhlapo, T. (ed.): The changing family: Family forms and family law, Hart Publishing, Oxford.[8906]

Stambach, Amy (1998): Education is my husband, Marriage, gender and reproduction in Northern Tanzania, in: Bloch, M. / Beoku-Betts, J.A. / Tabachnick, B.R. (eds.): Women and education in Sub-Saharan Africa, Power, opportunities and constraints, Boulder, Lynne Rienner Publications, pp. 185-200.[8907]

Stiles, Erin (2003): When is a divorce a divorce? Determining intention in Zanzibar’s Islamic courts, in: Ethnology, vol. 42, no. 4, pp. 273-288.[8908]

Stiles, Erin (2005): 'There is no stranger to marriage here!' Muslim women and divorce in rural Zanzibar, in: Africa, vol. 75, no. 4, pp. 582-598[8909]

Tanner, R.E.S. (1962): The relationships between the sexes in a costal Islamic society, Pangani District, Tanzania, in: African Studies, vol. 21, no. 2, pp. 70-82.[8910]

society - homosexuality / sexual minorities

no entries to this combination of country and topic

society - masculinities

Bujra, Janet (2000): Serving class, Masculinity and the feminisation of domestic service in Tanzania, Edinburgh University Press, Edingburgh.[9467]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1999): „Once intrepid warriors“: Modernity and the production of Maasai masculinities, in: Ethnology, vol. 38, no. 2, pp. 121-150.[9468]

Hodgson, Dorothy (1999): Engendered encounters, Men of the church and the „church“ of women in Maasailand, Tanzania, 1950-1993, in: Comparative Studies in Society and History, 41, 4, pp. 758-783.[9469]

Setel, Philip (1993): Getting AIDS is like breaking your shaft in the Shamba, Energy disease, and changing concepts of manhood in Kilimanjaro, Working Paper, no. 168, African Studies Centre, Boston University, Boston.[9470]

Setel, Philip 1996 (0): as a paradox of manhood and development in Kilimanjaro, Tanzania, in: Social Science and Medicine, vol. 43, no. 8, pp. 1169-1178.[9471]

Setel, Philip 2005 (0): movements and gender transformation in South Africa, in: Ouzgane, Lahoucine / Morrell, Robert (eds.)African masculinities, Men in Africa from the nineteenth century to the present, Palgrave MacMillan, New York, pp. 271-288.[9472]

Silberschmidt, Margrethe (2001): Disempowerment of men in rural and urban East Africa, Implications for male identity and sexual behaviour, in: World Development, vol. 29, no. 4, pp. 657-671.[9473]

Silberschmidt, Margrethe (2004): Masculinities, sexuality and socio-economic change in rural and urban East Africa, in: Arnfred, Signe (ed.): Re-thinking sexuality in Africa, Publications of the Nordic Africa Institute, Uppsala, pp.233-248.[9474]

Silberschmidt, Margrethe (2005): Poverty, male disempowerment, and male sexuality, in: Ouzgane, Lahoucine / Morrell, Robert (eds.)African masculinities, Men in Africa from the nineteenth century to the present, Palgrave MacMillan, New York, pp. 189-203.[9475]

Sommers, Marc (2001): Young, male and pentecostal, Urban refugees in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, in: Journal of Refugee Studies, vol. 14, pp. 347-370[9476]

society - migration and urbanisation

Donner-Reichle, Carola (1984): Migration und städtischer Arbeitsmarkt für Frauen: Tanzania: Ausbruch aus dem Patriarchat, in: Lenz, Ilse / Rott, Renate (Hg.): Frauenarbeit in der Dritten Welt, Breitenbach Verlag, Saarbrücken - Fort Lauderdale, pp. 135-160.[9803]

Minja, Vicky Aminiel (1990): Evaluation of women’s employment structure and its impact on housing, The case of the Tanzania Railway Corporation, in: VENA Journal, vol. 1, no. 1, pp. 9-11.[9804]

Pietilä, Tuulikki (2007): Gossip, markets and gender, How dialogue constructs moral value in post-socialist Kilimanjaro, University of Wisconsin Press, Madison.[9805]

Smith, Charles (1999): Women migrants of Kagera Region, Tanzania, The need for empowerment, in: Indra, Doreen (ed.): Engendering forced migration, Theory and practice, Berghan Books, New York, pp. 146-164.[9806]

Tripp, Aili Mari (1989): Women and the changing urban household economy in Tanzania, in: Journal of Modern African Studies, vol. 27, no. 4, pp. 601-623.[9807]

Tripp, Aili Mari (1992): The impact of crisis and economic reforms on women in urban Tanzania, in: Beneria, L: / Feldman, S. (eds.): Unequal burden, Economic crisis, persistent poverty and women’s work, Westview Press, Boulder, pp. 159-180.[9808]

Tripp, Aili Mari (1994): Deindustrialisation and the growth of women’s economic associations and networks in urban Tanzania, in: Rowbotham, Sheila / Mitter, Swasti (eds.): Dignity and daily bread, New forms of economic organizing among poor women in the Third World and the First, Routledge Publishers, London, pp. 139-157. [9809]

society - women's organisations

Geiger, Susan (1982): Umoja Wa Wanawake Wa Tanzania and the needs of the rural poor, in: African Studies Review, vol. 25, no. 2/3, pp.45-56.[10132]

Geiger, Susan (1998): TANU women: Gender, culture and the making of Tanganyika nationalism, Heinemann Publishers, Oxford.[10133]

Greuter, Susy (1985): Changes of Women's Position and Women's Organization during the UN-Decade of Women 1975-1985, The case of Tanzania, in: Vierteljahresberichte der Friedrich Ebert Stiftung, Nr. 101, pp.281-295.[10134]

Mongi, V.J. (1975): Strategies and methods used by UWT as a national women’s organization to involve women in policy and decision-making in Tanzania, in: Pala, Achola / Awori, Thelma / Krystall, Abigail (eds.): The participation of women in Kenya society, Kenya Literature Bureau, Nairobi, pp.220-223.[10135]

Sirowy, Elke (1984): Frauenarbeit, Dienst am Herrn und für die Herren? oder Befreiung auch für Frauen? Kirchliche und staatliche Frauenorganisationen in Tanzania, in: Berninghausen, Jutta / Kerstan, Birgit (Hg.): Die unsichtbare Stärke, Frauenarbeit in der Dritten Welt, Entwicklungsprojekte und Selbsthilfe, Breitenbach Verlag, Saarbrücken, pp.185-202.[10136]

Tripp, Alili Mari (1996): Urban women's movements and political liberalization in East Africa, in: Sheldon, Kathleen (ed.): Courtyards, markets, city streets, Urban women in Africa, Westview Press, Boulder, pp.285-308.[10137]

Tripp, Alili Mari (1998): Gender, political participation, and the transformation of associational life in Uganda and Tanzania, in: Lewis, Peter (ed.): Africa, Dilemmas of development and change, Westview Press, Boulder, pp.232-257. (and published in: African Studies Review, vol. 37, no. 1, 1994, pp.107-132)[10138]

Impressum   |   Datenschutz