The “Other” Muslim

Spatial-Temporal Cartographies of the Gendered Muslim World

In: Religion and Gender
Author: Sanober Umar1
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  • 1 York University, Canada, Toronto
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Ten years ago, in the first issue of Religion and Gender, Anne Marie Korte (2011) observed that for scholars engaging with the intersections of religion and gender studies, “the traditional hegemony of Christian theology and the classic science of religion (derived from theology) has been seriously contested, and simultaneously religion(s) have become the object of study in a variety of academic disciplines in the humanities and social sciences.” Korte prodded readers to question “how to engender an infrastructure of paradigm shift and critical practices of conversation?” Understanding religion beyond theology entails recognizing how religion is both gendered and

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