BY Tat'yana Berdan. Editors Picks.
All up in your business: Carrboro gastropub closes, Shanghai Dumpling condemned. UNC wants to move administrative offices into Carolina Square. Carrboro Farmers' Market celebrates 40th birthday with cake and community. According to Lewis, race in Mexico is viewed in a more historical and situational context.
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Maturing Masculinities is a nuanced exploration of how older men in urban Mexico incorporate aging, chronic illness, changing social relationships, and decreasing erectile function into their conceptions of themselves as men. It is based on interviews that Emily A.checkdiweble.tk
Chocolate and Corn Flower by Laura A. Lewis
Wentzell conducted with more than male patients in the urology clinic of a government-run hospital in Cuernavaca. Drawing on science studies, medical anthropology, and gender theory, Wentzell suggests the idea of "composite masculinities" as a paradigm for understanding how men incorporate physical and social change into gendered selfhoods.
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Erectile dysfunction treatments like Viagra are popular in Mexico, where stereotypes of men as sex-obsessed "machos" persist. However, most of the men Wentzell interviewed saw erectile difficulty as a chance to demonstrate difference from this stereotype. Rather than using drugs to continue youthful sex lives, many collaborated with wives and physicians to frame erectile difficulty as a prompt to embody age-appropriate, mature masculinities.
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It is an excellent resource not just for Mexicanists or Latin Americanists more generally but also for a wider range of scholars and students of masculinities, health, aging, and other related issues. It is a work of cutting-edge anthropology.
CHOCOLATE AND CORN FLOUR: HISTORY, RACE, AND PLACE IN THE MAKING OF "BLACK" MEXICO
Being a woman studying erections proves no obstacle for an anthropologist as thoughtful as Emily A. Africa in Mexico: An Intellectual History 5.
Culture Work: So Much Money 6. Being from Here 7. A Family Divided? Centripetal and Centrifugal Forces 8.
Chocolate and Corn Flower by Laura A. Lewis | New Spain | Indigenous Peoples Of The Americas
Transnationalism, Place, and the Mundane Conclusion. What's in a Name? Lewis puts a crimp in recent multiculturalist constructions of Afro-Mexican 'blackness' - but also in Mexican mestizo nationalism - by revealing local meanings attached to being 'moreno' as a complex historical mixture of blackness and indigenousness.