نسل جوان ایران

علوم انسانیعلوم سیاسیعلوم سیاسی

sexual politics in modern iran

ارسال کننده : سرکار خانم زهرا رحیمی
سطح فعالیت : نویسنده
ایمیل : NJIRAN33[@]GMAIL.COM
تاریخ ارسال : ۲۴ آذر ۱۳۹۹
دفعات بازدید : 110
زبان نوشتاری : انگلیسی
تعداد صفحه : 400
فرمت فایل : pdf
حجم فایل : 10/1kb

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Research for this book was conducted primarily at the Regenstein Library

of the University of Chicago, where I have been an Associate Fellow of the

Middle East Center since 1991. Many thanks to the Regenstein Library

and Center staff for their assistance throughout this period. Larry Mykytiuk

at Purdue University’s HSSE Library was also immensely supportive and

purchased a significant number of relevant journals and books. Azar Ashraf

at the Near East Collection at Princeton University Library and David

Hirsch at the UCLA Research Library generously guided me through

their collections. With introductions from Solmaz Rustamova-Tohidi and

Hamlet Isaxanli, I gained access to the Baku Manuscript Institute in

Azerbaijan, where I microfilmed many rare titles with the help of Saif

al-Din Maʿsum Oghli and especially Aref Ramazanov. In Los Angeles,

Laleh Ghahreman from Ketab Corporation and Kikhosro Behrozi from

Kolbeh Ketab helped locate other pertinent titles. During and after my

visit to Tehran in 2005, I benefited from the help of several dedicated

colleagues in that city. Mansoureh Ettehadieh introduced me to her

Center, Nashr-e Tarikh-e Iran (Publishing Iranian History). Her student,

Elham Malekzadeh, answered numerous queries, found rare materials and

illustrations, and provided other access to archives beyond my reach.

My old high-school friend and sociologist Shahla Ezazi critically read

the final draft and sent a detailed list of corrections and suggestions.

Saeid Madani-Ghahfarokhi, editor of Faslnameh-ye Refah-e Ejtemaʿi (Social

Welfare Quarterly), and his colleagues Meroeh Vameghi, Ameneh Sattareh

Foroozan, and Mohammad Ali Mohammady, responded in great detail to

some issues concerning the last three chapters. Several other people, among

them Saeed Damadi, Morteza Dehghani, Farah Ghadernia, Hirmand

Hasass, and Hassan Mortazavi, also sent me materials from Tehran.

At Cambridge University Press, I would like to express my profound

thanks to my editor Marigold Acland for her encouragement and patience

as this manuscript went through various gestations. Her assistant,

Sarah Green, diligently worked on resolving glitches in the illustrations;

Caroline Diepeveen prepared the index and put up with my many

ندارد

revisions; Monica Kendall deftly edited the manuscript, making it a
pleasure to work with her; Phil Treble designed the cover; and Rosina
Di Marzo oversaw the whole production and graciously endured my
delays. Many thanks also to the anonymous reviewers of the press.
Several fellowships and grants allowed me release time from teaching
to complete this book, among them an NEH Fellowship in 2004–2005, a
Purdue University Center for Humanistic Studies Fellowship in spring
2003, and a sabbatical leave in spring 2007. My eternal thanks to Ronald
Grigor Suny and Gernot Windfuhr, my mentors at the University of
Michigan, for believing in me and providing valuable encouragement
through the years. I wish Kenneth Allin Luther and Richard P.
Mitchell, also from the University of Michigan, had lived to read drafts
of this work. Allin had much to say about Shiʿi rituals and was a keen
follower of the Iranian Revolution. Richard’s groundbreaking work on
the Society of Muslim Brothers (1969) helped to spark my own interest
in Islamism.
At Purdue University, I was fortunate to have numerous forms of
support from Dean John Contreni, who has opened so many doors.
I was equally fortunate to have the support of Berenice Carroll of
Women’s Studies, who has been a real mentor. Numerous conversations
with colleagues in the Department of History and the Women’s Studies
Program have helped shape this study as well.
Several wonderful friends and colleagues read the whole or large parts
of the manuscript and made countless valuable suggestions: Nikki Keddie
of UCLA has been an extremely supportive mentor since we first met at a
conference on Iran in Washington DC in the 1980s. She read several
drafts of this manuscript andmade many suggestions. Houchang Chehabi
not only read the manuscript carefully, but he also went out of his
way to copy and mail hard-to-find materials including memoirs of the
Iranian singer Mahvash. Sohrab Behdad patiently corrected statistical
errors; Mansour Bonakdarian provided valuable background on the
inner circles of Iranian leftists in the 1970s; Thomas M. Ricks aided me
with background on the slave economy of the nineteenth century; Erika
Friedl and Mary Hegland answered numerous queries; my husband
Kevin Anderson read the manuscript several times and helped me find
relevant materials from the Frankfurt School of Critical Theory.
A much larger number of people offered helpful critiques of specific
chapters or parts of the book: Abbas Amanat, Walter Andrews, Jennifer
Ball, Hélène Bellour, Evelyn Blackwood, Jeanne Boydston, Miriam
Cooke, Stephanie Coontz, Masserat Amir Ebrahimi, Manoutchehr
Eskandari-Qajar, Willem Floor, Ali Gheissari, Shahla Haeri, Azadeh
Kian-Thiébaut, Samuel Kinser, Firoozeh Papan-Matin, Arsham Parsi,

 

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