LEADER 00000cam  2200493Ka 4500 
001    ocn832399768 
003    OCoLC 
005    20130621115221.0 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cn||||||||| 
008    130326s2013    nyua    ob    001 0 eng d 
020    9781137281074 (electronic bk.) 
020    1137281073 (electronic bk.) 
035    (OCoLC)832399768 
037    630542|bPalgrave Macmillan|nhttp://www.palgraveconnect.com
040    UKPGM|beng|cUKPGM|dOCLCO|dIDEBK 
043    f-gh--- 
049    TEFA 
050  4 BF469|b.A46 2013 
082 04 304.2308209667|223 
100 1  Amoo-Adare, Epifania Akosua,|d1967- 
245 10 Spatial literacy|h[electronic resource] :|bcontemporary 
       Asante women's place-making /|cEpifania Akosua Amoo-Adare 
250    1st ed 
260    New York :|bPalgrave Macmillan,|c2013 
300    1 online resource (xviii, 173 p.) :|bill 
490 1  Gender and cultural studies in Africa and the diaspora 
500    Revision of the author's thesis (Ph. D.)--University of 
       California, Los Angeles, 2006 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 0  Chapter 1. Introduction: Critical spatial literacy is 
       urgent political praxis -- Chapter 2. Feminist 
       positionality: renegade architecture in a certain 
       ambiguity -- Chapter 3. Politics of (post)modern space: 
       Asante women's place in a capitalist spatiality -- 
       Vignette 1. Auntie Pauline Sampene (mobility) -- Chapter 
       4. Akwantu: travel and the making of roads -- Vignette 2. 
       Auntie Evelina Amoakohene (education) -- Chapter 5. 
       Anibuei: civilization and the opening of eyes -- Vignette 
       3. Akosua Serwa Opoku-Bonsu (economics) -- Chapter 6. 
       Sikas'm: money matters and the love of gold -- Vignette 4.
       Nana Sarpoma (Asante identity) -- Chapter 7. Process not 
       state, becoming not being -- Chapter 8. Conclusion: 
       towards a pedagogy of critical spatial literacy 
520    This book makes the case for an urgent praxis of critical 
       spatial literacy for African women. It provides a critical
       analysis of how Asante women negotiate and understand the 
       politics of contemporary space in Accra and beyond and the
       effect it has on their lives, demonstrating how they 
       critically "read that world." Additionally, the book 
       provides insight into Asante women's perspectives on their
       urban living conditions, their sense of place in Ghana's 
       capital and the world at large, and how they make sense of
       these contemporary spaces, which are the result of 
       transnational economic and cultural flows. In other words,
       the author discusses and recounts experiences surrounding 
       her development and execution of a renegade African-
       feminist architecture project that reveals Asante women's 
       critical literacy of contemporary space in terms of what 
       they describe as its significant socio-spatial effects of 
       akwantu, anibuei, ne sikasem: that is, travel, 
       'civilization,' and economics 
588    Description based on print version record 
590    Palgrave 
650  0 Spatial behavior|zGhana|zAccra 
650  0 Women, Ashanti|xSocial conditions 
650  0 Feminist geography|zGhana|zAccra 
650  0 Women, Ashanti|zGhana|zAccra|xSocial conditions 
651  0 Accra (Ghana)|xSocial conditions 
655  7 Electronic books.|2local 
710 2  Palgrave Connect (Online service) 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aAmoo-Adare, Epifania Akosua, 1967-
       |tSpatial literacy.|b1st ed.|dNew York : Palgrave 
       Macmillan, 2013|z9781137281067|w(DLC)  2012031271
       |w(OCoLC)793573069 
830  0 Gender and cultural studies in Africa and the diaspora 
856 40 |3Palgrave Connect|uhttp://www.palgraveconnect.com/
       doifinder/10.1057/9781137281074|zeBook(Palgrave)