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Wendy Kozol

Researcher at Oberlin College

Publications -  15
Citations -  494

Wendy Kozol is an academic researcher from Oberlin College. The author has contributed to research in topics: Politics & Ideology. The author has an hindex of 7, co-authored 15 publications receiving 480 citations. Previous affiliations of Wendy Kozol include University of Colorado Boulder.

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AHR Conversation: On Transnational History

TL;DR: The AHR Conversations as mentioned in this paper is an annual "Conversation" on topics of wide interest to historians, where ideas can be exchanged across different geographical, chronological, and subject specialties in a manner that will contribute to our overall understanding of an important theme.

Just advocacy? : women's human rights, transnational feminisms, and the politics of representation

TL;DR: The Just Advocacy? project as discussed by the authors explores the consequences of equating women's rights with human rights in the Middle East, focusing on the often overlooked ways that women and children are further subjugated when political or humanitarian groups represent them solely as victims and portray the individuals that are helping them as paternal saviors.

Life's America: Family and Nation in Postwar Photojournalism

TL;DR: Kozol as discussed by the authors examined how "Life" normalized the affluent nuclear family and supported middle-class consumption by defining the family as much by their possessions as by their conformity to traditional gender roles.

Haunting violations : feminist criticism and the crisis of the "real"

TL;DR: Haunting Violations as mentioned in this paper explores the inseparability of discourse and politics in quasi-autobiographical works such as "I", "Rigoberta Mench" and "When Heaven and Earth Changed Places".
Journal ArticleDOI

Battlefield Souvenirs and the Affective Politics of Recoil

TL;DR: In this article, the authors compare their intimate encounter with a relative's archive of Second World War battlefield souvenirs with the US national encounter with the torture pictures from Abu Ghraib, and propose witnessing strategies that instead encourage a self-reflexive engagement with spectatorship and historical accountability.