Discursive and political deployments by/of the 2002 Palestinian women suicide bombers/martyrs
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This paper focuses on representations by and deployments of the four Palestinian women who during the first four months of 2002 killed themselves in organized attacks against Israeli military personnel or civilians in the Occupied Palestinian Territories or Israel. The paper addresses the manner in which these militant women produced and situated themselves as gendered-political subjects, and argues that their self-representations and acts were deployed by individuals and groups in the region to reflect and articulate other gendered-political subjectivities that at times undermined or rearticulated patriarchal religio-nationalist understandings of gender and women in relation to corporeality, authenticity, and community. The data analysed include photographs, narrative representations in television and newspaper media, the messages the women left behind, and secondary sources. © 2005 Feminist Review.
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1057/palgrave.fr.9400257
Publication InfoHasso, FS (2005). Discursive and political deployments by/of the 2002 Palestinian women suicide bombers/martyrs. Feminist Review, 81(81). pp. 23-51. 10.1057/palgrave.fr.9400257. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/19494.
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Professor of Gender, Sexuality & Feminist Studies
I am a Professor in the Program in Gender, Sexuality and Feminist Studies at Duke University with secondary appointments in the Department of History and Department of Sociology. I taught in and directed the International Comparative Studies Program at Duke from 2010-2015 and was a member of the Oberlin College faculty from 2000-2010. I am Editor Emerita (2015-2018) of the Journal of Middle East Women's Studies