The University of the West Indies, at Cave Hill, Barbados Homepage

The University of the West Indies

at Cave Hill, Barbados

PUBLICATIONS

Books

Barriteau, Eudine. Ed. Stronger, Surer, Bolder: Ruth Nita Barrow Social Change and
International Development. Barbados, Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago: University of the
West Indies Press, 2001.
Barriteau, Eudine. The Political Economy of Gender in the Twentieth Century Caribbean.
New York: Palgrave, 2001.
Barriteau, Eudine. Ed. Confronting Power, Theorizing Gender: Interdisciplinary
Perspectives in the Caribbean. Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago: University of the West
Indies Press, 2003.
Barriteau, Eudine, and Cobley Alan. Ed. Enjoying Power: Eugenia Charles and Political
Leadership in the Commonwealth Caribbean. Jamaica and Trinidad and Tobago: University
of the West Indies Press, 2006.
Barriteau, V. Eudine. Ed. Love and Power: Caribbean Discourses on Gender. Kingston:
University of the West Indies Press, 2012.
 
Selected Publications
 

Edited Book
 
DeShong, Halimah A.F. and Kamala Kempadoo. (Eds.) Methodologies in Caribbean Research on Gender & Sexuality. Ian Randle Publishers, (contract signed in 2017, Manuscript submission date July 2018, forthcoming 2019). (Approx. 420 pages)
 
 

Guest Editorship – Peer Reviewed Journals (in print and forthcoming)

 
DeShong, H. and Crawford, C. Eds. Special (Double) Issue on “Gender, Sexuality and Feminism in Caribbean: Transdisciplinary Engagements.” Journal of Eastern Caribbean Studies Vol. 42, No. 3, Dec 2017 & Vol. 43, No. 1, April 2018.
 
Halimah A.F. DeShong and Tonya Haynes (Guest Editors) Special Issue on “Coloniality in Caribbean Thought and Action.” Social and Economic Studies. (Expected Year of Publication 2019).
 
 Tami Navarro and Tonya Haynes, (Guest Editors) Special Issue on “Caribbean Feminisms.” The Scholar and Feminist Online, Journal of the Barnard Center for Research on Women (Spring  2019).
 
Tanya Saunders and Tonya Haynes (Gender Editors) Special Issue on “Black Brazilian Feminisms and Queeridades,” Caribbean Review of Gender Studies. (Expected Year of Publication 2019).
 

Book Chapters

 
DeShong, Halimah A.F. “The Language of Violence in the Caribbean: A Decolonial Feminist Analysis.” In Caribbean Crime & Criminal Justice: Impacts of Post-Colonialism and Gender on Crime. Edited Katharina J. Joosen and Corin Bailey. London: Routledge, 2018: 123-138. (Print)
 
Rambaree, K., & Rock L.F (2018). Small Island Developing States and Green Social Work: Case Studies from Mauritius and Barbados. In The Routledge Handbook on  Green Social Work. Editors: Lena Dominelli; Hok Bun Ku; & Bala Raju Nikku pp.242-253, London, U.K. Routledge.
 
Rock. L.F. Joseph D. & Harper A. (2018). Dominica: Tropical Storm Erika and its Impacts .In The Routledge Handbook on Green Social Work. Editors: Lena Dominelli; Hok Bun Ku;  & Bala Raju Nikku. Pp. 144-155, London, UK. Routledge.
 
 

Journal Articles

 
Barriteau, Eudine. “Protecting Feminist Futures in the Caribbean’s Contemporary.” Journal of Eastern Caribbean Studies, Vol. 42, 3, Dec 2017.
 
“DeShong, Halimah A.F. “‘The Will to Forget’: Silences and Minimisations in Men’s Talk on Violence.” Journal of Eastern Caribbean Studies Vol. 42 No. 3, 2017.
 
Crawford, C., and Jackson-Best, F. Feminist Pedagogy and Social Change: The Impact of the Caribbean Institute in Gender and Development. Gender and Education, 709-730. Vol 29, 2017. (Reprint)
 
Haynes, Tonya, “Interrogating Approaches for Caribbean Feminist Thought,” Journal of Eastern Caribbean Studies, Vol. 42, 3, Dec 2017.
 

 

Journal Articles and Book Chapters Under Review and Forthcoming

 
Crawford, C. “Unbearable Knowledge”: Sexual Citizenship, Homophobia and the Taxonomy of Ignorance.” Journal of Eastern Caribbean Studies Vol. 43, No. 1, (Under Review).
 
Crawford, C. “Decolonizing Reproductive Labour: Caribbean Women, Migration and Domestic Work in the Global Economy.” Special Issue on Caribbean Transmigration in the 21st Century: Contemporary Re-imaginings and Globalising Conditions. Eds. Shelena Gomes and Mala Jokhan The Global South journal. (forthcoming Fall 2018).
 
DeShong, Halimah A.F. “Analysing Talk and Text in Caribbean Research on Gender-Based Violence.” In Methodologies in Caribbean Research on Gender & Sexuality. Edited by Halimah A.F. DeShong and Kamala Kempadoo. Ian Randle Publishers, (Forthcoming 2019).
 
DeShong, Halimah A.F. and Kamala Kempadoo. “Researching Gender and Sexuality in the Caribbean: A Comprehensive Introduction. ” In Methodologies in Caribbean Research on Gender & Sexuality. Edited by Halimah A.F. DeShong and Kamala Kempadoo. Ian Randle Publishers, (Forthcoming 2019)
 
DeShong, Halimah A.F. “CARICOM Model Legislation on Domestic Violence: Negotiating Intimacy, Love and Abuse in Caribbean Law” In CARICOM at Forty-Five: Caribbean Regionalism after Brexit. Edited by Patsy Lewis, Jessica Byron and Terri-Ann Gilbert. The University of the West Indies Press.
 
Haynes, Tonya, “Contradictory Consciousness: Activist Men and Feminism in the Caribbean,” in The Unsustainable Institutions of Men: Gender Power and the Contradictions of Transnational Dispersed Centres edited by Jeff Hearn, Ernesto Vasquez del Aguila, and Marina Blagojević, forthcoming in the Routledge in book Series, ​“​ Routledge Advances in Feminist Studies and Intersectionality”.​ (Accepted for publication).
 
Haynes, Tonya, “No Sex Please, We’re Feminists: Sexual Silences in Caribbean Gender and Development Studies,” The Scholar and Feminist Online [Published by the Barnard Center for Research on Women], forthcoming 2019.
 
Watkinson, A.M. and Rock, L.F. A comparative study of the attitudes of graduating Social Work students in Barbados and Canada towards child physical punishment. Submitted to Social Work Education: The International Journal.
 

Working Paper Series

The Institute publishes two working papers per academic year. The goal of the Working
Paper Series is to encourage debate and disseminate information on a wide range of issues
on feminisms, masculinity and gender studies and how these intersect with issues of
Caribbean Development.
These publications can be purchased at the Institute’s office or at the University bookshop
at a cost of BDS$20.00 per copy. Copies can also be found in the main Library. Published
Working papers include:

Working Paper No 17, 2013. What Love has to do with it? Sexuality, Intimacy and Power
in Contemporary Caribbean Gender Relations. By Eudine Barriteau. ISBN 978-976-621-
176-0.
Working Paper No 16, 2011 Power, Labour, Pleasure: Sexuality in Everyday Life. By
Kamala Kempadoo. ISBN 978-976-621-166-3.
Working Paper No 15, 2009 Women’s Leadership in our Globalized Society: A Critical
Look. By Elsa Tamez. ISBN 978-976-621-162-2.
Working Paper No 14, 2008 Gender, Generation and Memory: Remembering A Future
Caribbean. By Alissa Trotz ISBN 978-976-621 157-4.
Working Paper No. 3, 2000 Nuancing Globalisation or Mainstreaming the Downstream or
Reforming Reform. By Devaki Jain ISBN: 976-621-058-6.
Working Paper No. 2, 1999 Women and Higher Education in the Commonwealth Caribbean:
UWI: A Progressive Institution for Women? By Marlene Hamilton ISBN: 976- 621-037-3.
Working Paper No.1, 1998 Engendering Local Government in the Commonwealth
Caribbean. By V. Eudine Barriteau ISBN: 976B8083-07-5.
 
Seminar Papers

Barriteau, Eudine. “Coming, Coming, Coming Home: Applying Anna Jónasdóttir’s Theory
of “Love Power’ to Theorizing Sexuality and Power in Caribbean Gender Relations”.
Barbados: Centre for Gender and Development Studies: Nita Barrow Unit. Seminar Series
No. 2, September 30, 2008.
Barriteau, Eudine. “Gender? What is it? What is it Not? A Genealogy of the Concept of
Gender and its Relevance for Policy Makers”. Centre for Gender and Development Studies.
Seminar Series No. 1, September 18, 2002.
Hutchinson Miller, Carmen. “The Power of Pleasure: Human Sexual Practices in Barbadian
Society”. Barbados: Institute for Gender and Development Studies: Nita Barrow Unit.
Seminar Series No. 3, September 27, 2011.
 

Quotes

" By denying or refusing the myriad unscripted ways in which people chance upon, live and love each other, different categories of belonging are created, rendering some families less normal or less valued. This is similar, by the way, to how we tend to think of households headed by women as secondary to the nuclear/male breadwinner family, despite the fact that they represent the family experience of over forty percent of children in the region, or the laws that outlaw lesbian and gay sex and make criminals and non-citizens out of all of us whose desires refuse to be strai(gh)tjacketed. "
Gender, Generation and Memory: Remembering a Future Caribbean, Alissa Trotz

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Institute for Gender and Development Studies: Nita Barrow Unit
Telephone: (246) 417-4490-93 Fax: (246) 424-3822 Email: gender@cavehill.uwi.edu