Nimo's War, Emma's War: Making Feminist Sense of the Iraq War

By Cynthia Enloe | Go to book overview

NOTES

CHAPTER ONE. EIGHT WOMEN, ONE WAR

1. Lina Vuskovic and Zorica Trifunovic, eds, Women’s Side of War (Belgrade: Women in Black, Belgrade, 2008). For more on the Belgrade Women in Black, see Cynthia Cockburn, From Where We Stand: War, Women’s Activism and Feminist Analysis (London: Zed Books, 2007).


CHAPTER TWO. NIMO

1. Sabrina Tavernise, “Aftereffects: Rights and Tolerance; Iraqi Women Wary of New Upheavals,” New York Times, May 5, 2003.

2. Ellen Knickmeyer, “Baghdad Neighborhood’s Hopes Dimmed by the Trials of War,” Washington Post, September 27, 2005, www.washingtonpost.com (accessed September 3, 2008).

3. Tavernise, “Aftereffects.”

4. Ibid.

5. Ibid.

6. Mona Domosh and Joni Seager, Putting Women in Place: Feminist Geographers Make Sense of the World (New York: Guilford Press, 2001).

7. Susan Ossman, Three Faces of Beauty: Casablanca, Paris, Cairo (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2002), 54. For insightful investigations of how women’s—and men’s—hairstyles have become politicized, see Chie Ikeya, “The Modern Burmese

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Nimo's War, Emma's War: Making Feminist Sense of the Iraq War
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Illustrations ix
  • Preface xi
  • Chapter One - Eight Women, One War 1
  • The Iraqi Women 17
  • Chapter Two - Nimo- Wartime Politics in a Beauty Parlor 19
  • Chapter Three - Maha- A Widow Returns to Baghdad 45
  • Chapter Four - Safah- The Girl from Haditha 72
  • Chapter Five - Shatha- A Legislator in Wartime 93
  • The American Women 127
  • Chapter Six - Emma and the Recruiters 129
  • Chapter Seven - Danielle- From Basketball Court to Baghdad Rooftop 150
  • Chapter Eight - Kim- "I’M in a Way Fighting My Own War" 171
  • Chapter Nine - Charlene- Picking Up the Pieces 192
  • Conclusion - The Long War 211
  • Notes 227
  • Bibliography 271
  • Index 295
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