Encyclopedia of Women & Islamic Cultures: Economics, education, mobility and space, Opseg 4
A unique collaboration of over 900 scholars from around the world, the Encyclopedia of Women & Islamic Cultures crosses history, geographic borders and disciplines to create a ground-breaking reference work reflecting the very latest research on gender studies and the Islamic world. No other reference work offers this scale of contributions or depth and breadth of coverage. Encyclopedia of Women & Islamic Cultures is set to become an essential reference work for students and researchers in the fields of gender studies, Middle Eastern and Islamic studies, as well as scholars of religion, history, politics, anthropology, geography and related disciplines.This encyclopedia consists of six volumes (including an Index volume), published from 2003 to 2007.To download a preview, click here"
U ovoj knjizi 1 stranica odgovara: Sometimes dubbed "pseudo-Moorish,"
Rezultati 1 - 1 od 1.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
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activities Afghan Afghanistan agricultural Ankara Arab Asian Bangladesh Bibliography Cairo centers Central Asia century cities colonial countries cultural displaced domestic workers economic Egypt Egyptian elite employment environment environmental ethnic example female gecekondu gender girls global groups household human rights identity immigrant income increased India Indonesia industrial institutions International Iran Iranian Islamic issues Istanbul labor force land Lebanon living London Malaysia male marriage ment microcredit Middle East migration modern mosque movement Muslim women networks NGOs nomic North Africa organizations Ottoman Ottoman Empire Pakistan Palestinian participation percent policies political population poverty production programs Qur'an reform refugee women region religious Republic role rural areas schools sexual slaves social society South Asia Soviet status Sudan Sudanese Tehran tion trade traditional trafficking Turkey Turkish UNHCR United Nations University urban areas village woman Yemen York