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Italian Political Science (Volume 11, Issue 2, December 2016) on Gender and Politics.

Resultado de imagen de Italian Political Science Gender and Politics

Several Italian Political Science issues have explored specific sub-fields of political science to allow for an intra-discipline fruitful dialog. This IPS issue is entirely dedicated to the relationship between gender studies and political science, but also social sciences in general. The institutionalization process of this relationship has been long and tortuous—in Italy or France maybe more than in other European countries. Nevertheless, an increasing number of studies reveal the existence of a very active research area that profits from the interaction between political science and other disciplines, political philosophy and sociology in particular.

Yet, important questions remain to be addressed. In which different analysis perspectives are gender studies organized and what contribution can each of them offer to the study of politics? Will gender studies become a political science sub-discipline or a cross-sectoral approach? Is the success of a gender perspective related to or dependent on the number of female researchers in Political and Social Sciences? To answer these and other questions, IPS issue n. 2/2016 publishes the papers delivered by prominent scholars in the seminar “Gender and Politics. Research, practice and education: moving behind the obvious” that took place at the University of Padova under the academic coordination of Claudia Padovani and Giovanna Vingelli in June 2016.

Stefania Panebianco and Francesco Zucchini, IPS Editors

SPECIAL FOCUS ON:

Gender and Politics: research, practice and education.
Moving beyond the obvious

Guest Editors: Claudia Padovani and Giovanna Vingelli

 

Introduction
Claudia Padovani (University of Padova) and Giovanna Vingelli (Università della Calabria)

Gender and Politics Studies within European Political Science: Contributions and Challenges
Johanna Kantola (University of Helsinki) and Emanuela Lombardo (Universidad Complutense de Madrid)

Beyond Good News and Bad News: Narrating Gender in Political Science
Sara de Jong (Open University)

Gender and Political Science: Lessons from the French Case
Catherine Achin (Université Paris-Dauphine)

Networking and Partnership as Strategic Practices for Gender Studies in Academia: the Case of the University of Trento
Barbara Poggio (University of Trento)

Teaching in a Gender Perspective
Lorenza Perini (University of Padova)

Young women’s Subjectivities and New Feminisms in the Neo-Liberal Age
Carmen Leccardi (Università di Milano Bicocca)

The Association of Italian Women Historians and the Promotion of Gender Culture in Italy
Isabelle Chabot (Società Italiana delle Storiche)

Beyond the Obvious: Whose Gender Studies?
Flavia Monceri (Università del Molise)

Book Reviews Edited by Carla Monteleone and Stefania Panebianco

Silvia Bolgherini, Navigando a vista: Governi locali in Europa tra crisi e riforme
Reviewed by Maurizio Cerruto (University of Calabria)

Nicolò Conti and Francesco Marangoni (eds.), The Challenge of Coalition Government. The Italian Case
Reviewed by Annarita Criscitiello (University of Naples Federico II)

Sergio Fabbrini, Which European Union? Europe After the Euro Crisis
Reviewed by Simona Piattoni (University of Trento)

Hanspeter Kriesi and Takis S. Pappas (eds.), European Populism in the Shadow of the Great Recession
Reviewed by Gianfranco Pasquino (University of Bologna and Johns Hopkins University)

Patrizia Nanz and Claus Leggewie, Die Konsultative. Mehr Demokratie durch Bürgerbeteiligung
Reviewed by Seongcheol Kim (WZB Berlin Social Science Center and Humboldt University, Berlin)

Daniela Piana, Uguale per tutti? Giustizia e cittadini in Italia
Reviewed by Antonio La Spina (LUISS Guido Carli University, Rome)

Paolo Rosa, Strategic Culture and Italy’s Military Behavior. Between Pacifism and Realpolitik
Reviewed by Carla Monteleone (University of Palermo)

Giulia Sandri, Antonella Seddone, and Fulvio Venturino (eds.), Party Primaries in Comparative Perspective
Reviewed by Marta Regalia (LUISS Guido Carli University, Rome)

 

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