ECPR General Conference
Charles University in Prague, Prague
7 - 10 September 2016




Roundtable: Gender in Political Science Research: Achievements and Outlook

Elections
 
Gender
 
Human Rights
 
Immigration
 
Institutions
 
Political Theory
 
Power
 
Social Movements
 
Panel Number
RT04
Panel Chair
Johanna Kantola
University of Helsinki
Section: Open Section
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Time
09/09/2016 16:00
Location
Building: Faculty of Arts Floor: 2 Room: FA200
Abstract
This roundtable has been organised by the Convenors of the Standing Group on Gender and Politics (ECPG), Liza Mügge (University of Amsterdam), Isabelle Engeli (University of Bath) and Elizabeth Evans (University of London, Goldsmiths College)

What contribution has gender as an analytical category made to political science research? What is its methodological, empirical and conceptual influence? Scholarship generated by academics affiliated to the ECPR Standing Group on Gender & Politics (ECPG) has long demonstrated that politics and political power are gendered. A gendered lens is applied across all the subfields in political science, including, most notably: political institutions, elections, political theory, human rights, public policy, social movements, peace keeping, populism and immigration. Scholars have provided ‘gendered’ analyses of classical concepts, such as representation and citizenship, but have also disseminated innovative perspectives such as intersectionality and queer theory. Internationally renowned academics reflect on the impact of gender in the wider discipline from the perspective of their involvement with professional organizations, top-ranked journals, and the subfields of legislative studies, gender and politics and the comparative politics of immigration and citizenship.

Paper List


Title 
 
 
Roundtable participant: Birgit Sauer View Paper Details
Roundtable participant: Cas Mudde View Paper Details
Roundtable participant: Mieke Verloo View Paper Details
Roundtable participant: Thomas Saalfeld View Paper Details
Roundtable participant: Virginie Guiraudon View Paper Details
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"The less the power, the greater the desire to exercise it" - Bernard Levin


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