Always an outlaw: Daughters-in-law on Australian family farms
MetadataShow full item record
This article explores the position of women as daughters-in-law on family farms in Australia. The significance of this focus relates to the fact that family farming continues to be the main form of agricultural operation in most western countries. Women typically come to farming through marriage, meaning that most experience being a 'daughter-in-law' on a family farm. Drawing on notions of subjectivity, discourse and agency, the article explores the meanings and experiences connected with the identity of 'daughter-in-law' on family farms. The article concludes by speculating on how shifts in gender and agricultural discourses may destabilize the traditional identity of 'daughter-in-law' within family farming as well as by considering the implications of such a destabilization.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Marr, C.; Leonard, H.; Torode, I.; Downs, Jennepher (2015)Background: Rett syndrome is a severe neurodevelopmental disorder mainly affecting females and scoliosis is a common co-morbidity. Spinal fusion may be recommended if the scoliosis is progressive. This qualitative study ...
Comparative agriculture methods capture distinct production practices across a broadacre Australian landscapeLacoste, Myrtille; Lawes, R.; Ducourtieux, O.; Flower, K. (2016)© 2016 The Authors In farming systems research the link between farm resources, management and performances is often described, but rarely confirmed or quantified. Problems arise in formalising such linkages because ...
Horne, T.; Leonard, H.; Stannage, K.; Downs, Jennepher (2017)Background: Children with severe disability often develop osteoporosis and have an increased risk of fracture. In Rett syndrome, the prevalence of fracture is four times greater than in the general population, and the ...