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University of Georgia Press - Fall 2009 Catalog

University of Georgia Press - Fall 2009 Catalog

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Fall 2009 catalog of new, forthcoming, and recently published titles from the University of Georgia Press
Fall 2009 catalog of new, forthcoming, and recently published titles from the University of Georgia Press

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Categories:Types, Brochures
Published by: University of Georgia Press on Feb 17, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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10/14/2013

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T Ut  
GeorGia
Press
BOOKS FOR FALL & WINTER 2009
 
The University of Georgia Press
Fall & Winter 2009
Cover image: Digitally remastered photograph of “Brookes Performance,” Wilberforce Primary School, November 2007 (London Print Studio).See page 2.
TiTLe index
African American Life in the Georgia Lowcountry / 3
Morgan, ed.The Art of Managing Longleaf / Neel, Sutter, and Way 23Baptized in Blood / Wilson 11The Bigness of the World / Ostlund 30Black Elvis / Becker 29Black Nature / Dungy, ed. 26The Breeding Bird Atlas of Georgia / Schneider, 20Beaton, Keyes, and Klaus, eds.The Culture of Property / Lands 4Diehard Rebels / Phillips 12
Dutch Utopia / Telfair Museum of Art 40
From a Far Country / Randall 10Geographies of Justice and 14
Social Transformation series
Ghostbread / Livingston 34Glass Ceilings and 100-Hour Couples / Moe and Shandy 1Henri Jova, A Classical Intermezzo / Rinehart 19The Horrible Gift of Freedom / Wood 2Illustrating the Machine That Makes the World / Poteat 32
John Portman / High Museum of Art 19
Large Animals in Everyday Life / Brenner 31The Legal Ideology of Removal / Garrison 11
Legba’s Crossing / Russell 36
The Mansion of Happiness / Ekiss 33
Marching in Step / Macaulay 7
Marion Manley / Lynn and Penabad 17Mexico and the United States / Raat and Brescia 12Mississippi Women / Payne, Swain, and Spruill, eds; 9Eagles, bibliog.Motoring / Jakle and Sculle 16
The Nation’s Region / Duck 39The Necessary Grace to Fall / Ochsner 31
The Oyster Question / Keiner 24The People I Know / Zafris 31
Pharsalia / Nelson 25
The Pillared City / Sledge; Hagler, photog. 18Race and the Atlanta Cotton States Exposition 5
 
of 1895 / Perdue
Real Phonies / Cheever 38
Rebecca Harding Davis’s Stories of the Civil War Era / 35Harris and Cadwallader, eds.The Send-Away Girl / Sutton 31Social Justice and the City / Harvey 15
Solitary Goose / Plum 27
South Carolina Women / Spruill, Littlefield, and 8Johnson, eds.Transforming Scriptures / Bassard 37Trembling Earth / Nelson 25Understanding Life in the Borderlands / Zartman, ed. 13
The Unraveling of America / Matusow 6
William Bartram, The Search for Nature’s Design / 22Hallock and Hoffmann
Gl Clg 100-hu Cupl
What the Opt-Out PhenomenonCan Teach Us about Work and Family
K M  d s
Office, home, and the balance between them
 When signicant numbers o college-educated American womenbegan, in the early twenty-rst century, to leave paid work to becomestay-at-home mothers, an emotionally charged national debate erupted.Karine Moe and Dianna Shandy, a proessional economist and ananthropologist, respectively, decided to step back rom the sometimesoverheated rhetoric around the so-called mommy wars. They wondered what really inspired women to opt out, and they wanted to gauge thephenomenon’s genuine repercussions.
Glass Ceilings and 100-Hour Couples
is the ruit o their investigation—a rigorous, accessible, andsympathetic reckoning with this hot-button issue in contemporary lie.Drawing on hundreds o interviews rom around the country, originalsurvey research, and national labor orce data, Moe and Shandy reocusthe discussion o women who opt out rom one where they are the objecto scrutiny to one where their aspirations and struggles tell us about thear broader swath o American women who continue to juggle paid work and amily. Moe and Shandy examine the many pressures that infuencea woman’s decision to resign, reduce, or reorient her career. These includethe mismatch between child-care options and workplace demands, theact that these women married men with demanding careers, the proes-sionalization o stay-at-home motherhood, and broad ailures in publicpolicy. But Moe and Shandy are equally attentive to the resilience o  women in the ace o lie decisions that might otherwise threaten theirsense o sel-worth. Moe and Shandy nd, or instance, that women who have downsized their careers stress the value o social networks—o “running with a pack o smart women” who’ve also chosen to emphasizemotherhood over paid work.
“Moe and Shandy have written a comprehensive account of themany reasons behind the ‘opt-out revolution.’ Their engaging pre
-
sentation makes for a fascinating read—one that will be of interestto anyone who feels the disconnect between the current state of work/life balance in this country and senses that possibilities exist
for something so much better.”
Elrena Evans, coeditor of 
Mama, PhD: Women Write aboutMotherhood and Academic Life
 
   C   l  a   i  r  e   K  a  y  s  e  r   C   l  a   i  r  e   K  a  y  s  e  r
1
www.ugapress.rg800-266-5842
Kin Mo
is a proessor o economics at Macalester College. She is the editor o 
Women, Family, and Work: Writings on the Economics o Gender 
.
Dinn Shnd
is anassociate proessor o anthropology at Macalester College. She is the author o 
 Nuer- American Passages: Globalizing Sudanese Migration
.
OctOber 
5.5 x 8.5|192 pp.|2 figures Paper,$19.95t |978-0-8203-3404-2 Clth,$64.95 |978-0-8203-3154-6
Glass Ceilings and 100-Hour Couples
iscusses the chices thatcllege-eucate wme face i balacig famil a career, witha particular fcus  wh a sigificat share f well-eucatewme elect t leae the labr market etirel. The bk is wellwritte a egagig. It has a ice cmbiati f ata a st-ries, shwig the barriers that wme ctiue t face i trigt be bth g parets a g emplees. Ae iterestei wme’s chagig patters f wrk/famil chices will fi thisbk wrth reaig.”Rebecca M. Blak, authr f
It Takes a Nation: A New Agenda for Fighting Poverty 
“This isightful a wie-ragig aalsis f the wrk/famil chicesf cllege-eucate wme i America will appeal t eere whhas trie (a ieitabl faile) t be bth the ieal wrker a theperfect paret. The authrs, a ecmist a a athrplgist,cmbie curret research a i-epth iteriews t examie theexperieces f mthers wh ecie t ‘pt ut’ f the hectic lifef a tw-career cuple a the cultural a ecmic frces thatshape their chices.”Shell Luberg, Castr Prfessr f Ecmics,Uiersit f Washigt
WoMEn’S STUdIES / CURREnT EvEnTS
 W 
hen some women let their jobs, they soon dis-covered that they became “invisible” in social set-tings. A ormer lobbyist noted that when she tells peopleshe’s now at home with her kids, the response eels to herlike: “‘I could have sworn there was a person there, butI guess not.’ So you really are invisible to the rest o the world. You have to have a strong ego, and you have to be willing to have people turn and walk away because you’re just a mom and, so, you’re boring.” Another mom echoedthis sentiment when she said: “It’s hard on my ego to bethe stay-at-home mom. . . . It’s painul to see people’s eyesglaze over when I say what I do.” Another said, “One o the biggest challenges o being a stay-at-home parent is you have to have a really strong ego, because you essen-tially drop o the ace o the planet as ar as the rest o the world is concerned. You don’t exist.”

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