Gender: An Ethnomethodological Approach

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University of Chicago Press, 1978 - Social Science - 233 pages
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Kessler and McKenna convincingly argue that gender is not a reflection of biological reality but rather a social construct that varies across cultures. Valuable for its insights into gender, its extensive treatment of transsexualism, and its ethnomethodological approach, Gender reviews and critiques data from biology, anthropology, sociology, and psychology.
  

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Review: Gender: An Ethnomethodological Approach

User Review  - Candice - Goodreads

As far as I am concerned, this book is responsible for much of the groundwork of contemporary gender theory (see Kate Bornstein's Gender Outlaw). Especially intelligent and insightful for its time ... Read full review

Contents

I
1
II
21
III
42
IV
81
V
112
VI
142
VII
171
VIII
217
IX
227
X
231
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About the author (1978)

Suzanne J. Kessler is professor of psychology at the State University of New York, Purchase. Wendy McKenna is an adjunct associate professor of psychology at Barnard College.


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