Masculinity

Masculinity

17 August 2017
Norwegian musicians make careers from experimenting with queer gender identities. According to musicologist Agnete Eilertsen, pop music shows that the gender norms are changing although there is still a shortage of queer musicians.
19 September 2016
It is OK for men to show vulnerability as long as it is related to a past they can control. This is how the researcher Eirik Askerøi interprets the musician Johnny Cash.
28 January 2016
Well-respected female leaders in Norway dress in a traditionally feminine way. This may change the way we perceive feminine signs and symbols, according to researchers.
19 January 2016
Girls with immigrant background are cheered on by their friends, teachers, parents, and the general society, while their brothers drop out of school. According to a new doctoral thesis, minority boys are the ones who experience most hardship.
23 October 2013

The implications of prostate cancer get men thinking about what it means to be a man, according to a Norwegian doctoral thesis.

26 March 2012

“Dirty old men” or asexual seniors? Research on sexuality and old age paves the way for a new view of masculinity.

17 July 2011

A dedicated football player, a disciplined martial arts practitioner or a respected weightlifter? According to a recent Norwegian study, young girls are most concerned with their appearance as they become teenagers, but boys must do something to become young men. Their choice of activity is also a choice of masculine identity. 

17 March 2011

When traditional Norwegian farming is converted to nature-based agritourism, the gender roles on the farm change. Often the women become the general managers, while the men take over in the kitchen.

20 May 2008

More men in this particular academic field and more masculinity is what the Norwegian research community can expect after the appointment of Norway’s first professor in gender equality and masculinity research at the Centre for Gender Research at the University of Oslo.

17 July 2003

The number of women who study music and who make their mark on the Norwegian musical scene have increased the recent years. But the recruitment of women is lopsided. Women choose classical music, not jazz. In this article Trine Annfelt discusses jazz as a hegemonic masculine discourse and argues that this can contribute to explaining the distribution by gender and sexuality.

Publikasjoner

Forfatter(e):
Sandberg, Paula Koskinen, Rebecca Lund & Tiina Suopajärvi (eds.)
Publisert:
2019
Forfatter(e):
Lien, Marianne Inéz & Jørgen Lorentzen
Publisert:
2019
Forfatter(e):
Eik‐Nes, Trine Tetlie et al.
Publisert:
2018
Forfatter(e):
Halsaa, Beatrice & Anka Ryall (eds.)
Publisert:
2018
Forfatter(e):
Dockweiler, Maria, Øystein Gullvåg Holter and Lotta Snickare
Publisert:
2017
Forfatter(e):
Hermelin, Brita, Gabriela Hinchcliffe & Susanne Stenbacka
Publisert:
2017
Forfatter(e):
Kildal, Charlotte Lilleby & Karen Lykke Syse
Publisert:
2017
Forfatter(e):
Christensen, Ann Dorte & Palle Rasmussen
Publisert:
2016