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A Paradox of Honor : Hopes and Perspectives of Muslim-American Women.

By: Shaikh, Tayeba.
Contributor(s): Ossege, Jennifer M | Sears, Richard W.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Researching Social Psychology Ser: Publisher: Milton : Routledge, 2018Copyright date: ©2018Description: 1 online resource (89 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781317221791.Subject(s): Honor killings-Religious aspects-Islam | Muslim women-United States-Interviews | Muslim women-Violence against-United StatesGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: A Paradox of Honor : Hopes and Perspectives of Muslim-American WomenDDC classification: 297.092 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover Page -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Dedication Page -- Contents -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction -- Note on author voice -- Chapter 1: New Lights in Familiar Places: Autoethnography -- Reference -- Chapter 2: When Morals Mean Murder: The Reality and Prevalence of Honor Killing -- Theme 1: Muslim-American Women Identify Mainstream Media as a Primary Resource Regarding Honor Killings -- Theme 2: Education Is an Essential Component to End Honor Killings -- Theme 3: Religion Is Considered a Foundation for Instilling Values and Morals -- Theme 4: Religion, Culture, and Tradition Are Concepts That Are Deeply Interwoven and Are Difficult to Differentiate -- Theme 5: The Term "Respect" Was Used in Place of "Honor" in the Home -- Theme 6: Self-RespectIs an Integral Part of Learning How to Be Honorable -- Theme 7: Family Is a Core Value When Discussing the Concept of Honor -- References -- Chapter 3: Exposure: The Role of the Media: Mainstream Media Is a Primary Resource of Information Regarding Honor Killings for Muslim-American Women -- References -- Chapter 4: Liberation Through Education: Education Is an Essential Component to End Honor Killings -- Reference -- Chapter 5: Religion Matters: Religion Is Considered a Foundation for Instilling Values and Morals -- References -- Chapter 6: Blurred Lines: Religion, Culture, and Tradition Are Concepts That Are DeeplyI nterwoven and Are Difficult to Differentiate -- References -- Chapter 7: A Multitude of Meanings: The Term "Respect" Was Used in Place of "Honor" in the Home -- References -- Chapter 8: Calibrating the Compass of Self: Self-RespectIs an Integral Part of Learning How to Be Honorable -- Chapter 9: Honor Is Thicker Than Blood: Family Is a Core Value When Discussing the Concept of Honor -- References -- Chapter 10: Emerging Hope: Summary and Conclusions.
Theme 1: Muslim-American Women Identify Mainstream Media as a Primary Information Resource Regarding Honor Killings -- Theme 2: Education Is an Essential Component to End Honor Killings -- Theme 3: Religion Is Considered a Foundation for Instilling Values and Morals -- Theme 4: Religion, Culture, and Tradition Are Concepts That Are Deeply Interwoven and Difficult to Differentiate -- Theme 5: The Term "Respect" Was Used in Place of "Honor" in the Home -- Theme 6: Self-RespectIs an Integral Part of Learning How to Be Honorable -- Theme 7: Family Is a Core Value When Discussing the Concept of Honor -- References -- About the Authors -- Index.
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
BP190.5.H76 .S535 2018 (Browse shelf) https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/uttyler/detail.action?docID=5352042 Available EBC5352042

Cover Page -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Dedication Page -- Contents -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction -- Note on author voice -- Chapter 1: New Lights in Familiar Places: Autoethnography -- Reference -- Chapter 2: When Morals Mean Murder: The Reality and Prevalence of Honor Killing -- Theme 1: Muslim-American Women Identify Mainstream Media as a Primary Resource Regarding Honor Killings -- Theme 2: Education Is an Essential Component to End Honor Killings -- Theme 3: Religion Is Considered a Foundation for Instilling Values and Morals -- Theme 4: Religion, Culture, and Tradition Are Concepts That Are Deeply Interwoven and Are Difficult to Differentiate -- Theme 5: The Term "Respect" Was Used in Place of "Honor" in the Home -- Theme 6: Self-RespectIs an Integral Part of Learning How to Be Honorable -- Theme 7: Family Is a Core Value When Discussing the Concept of Honor -- References -- Chapter 3: Exposure: The Role of the Media: Mainstream Media Is a Primary Resource of Information Regarding Honor Killings for Muslim-American Women -- References -- Chapter 4: Liberation Through Education: Education Is an Essential Component to End Honor Killings -- Reference -- Chapter 5: Religion Matters: Religion Is Considered a Foundation for Instilling Values and Morals -- References -- Chapter 6: Blurred Lines: Religion, Culture, and Tradition Are Concepts That Are DeeplyI nterwoven and Are Difficult to Differentiate -- References -- Chapter 7: A Multitude of Meanings: The Term "Respect" Was Used in Place of "Honor" in the Home -- References -- Chapter 8: Calibrating the Compass of Self: Self-RespectIs an Integral Part of Learning How to Be Honorable -- Chapter 9: Honor Is Thicker Than Blood: Family Is a Core Value When Discussing the Concept of Honor -- References -- Chapter 10: Emerging Hope: Summary and Conclusions.

Theme 1: Muslim-American Women Identify Mainstream Media as a Primary Information Resource Regarding Honor Killings -- Theme 2: Education Is an Essential Component to End Honor Killings -- Theme 3: Religion Is Considered a Foundation for Instilling Values and Morals -- Theme 4: Religion, Culture, and Tradition Are Concepts That Are Deeply Interwoven and Difficult to Differentiate -- Theme 5: The Term "Respect" Was Used in Place of "Honor" in the Home -- Theme 6: Self-RespectIs an Integral Part of Learning How to Be Honorable -- Theme 7: Family Is a Core Value When Discussing the Concept of Honor -- References -- About the Authors -- Index.

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Author notes provided by Syndetics

<p>Tayeba Shaikh is a clinical psychologist in the New York City area, and Adjunct Faculty at the University of Cincinnati and Union Institute and University, United States.</p> <p> Jennifer M. Ossege is a clinical psychologist and owner of Viewpoint Psychological Services in Northern Kentucky, and Adjunct Faculty at Xavier University in Cincinnati, Ohio and Faculty at Union Institute and University, United States.</p> <p> Richard W. Sears is Director of the Center for Clinical Mindfulness and is an associate professor at the University of Cincinnati, Ohio, United States.</p>

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