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April 14, 2015



To request an event or announcement be included in future listings, please contact: dazeps@wisc.edu

Gender & Women’s Studies
Women’s Studies Consortium
Campus Women’s Center
LGBT Campus Center


Gender & Women’s Studies Colloquium: Spring 2015 Distinguished Faculty Lecture Series
4th Thursdays, 3:30pm, 3401 Sterling Hall

Myra Marx Ferree
, Department of Sociology and Gender & Women’s Studies
Thursday, April 23, 2015
"The Battle for the Best Brains? Gender Equality Policies in Higher Education"

Wheelchair accessible, free, and open to the public. For ASL interpretation or other accommodations, please contact Dace Zeps at dazeps@wisc.edu.


"Finding Comfort: Agenda Symbiosis in the Issue of Military Sexual Slavery"
Jee Jee Kim
Tuesday, April 13, 12:30-2 in the Havens Seminar room, 8108 Sewell social science
“Where to Go From Here: An Examination of Identity, Politics, and Gender-Related Violence”

Panel with UW professors and experts
Tuesday, April 14, 2015, 6:00pm-7:30pm Union South
Carmen Hotvedt, Assistant Director of End Violence on Campus 
Dr. Sarah Van Orman, Executive Director of UHS
Karma Chavez, Associate Professor in Com. Arts.
Sara Mckinnon, Associate Professor in Com. Arts. 

Darline Morales, Program Coordinator, Campus Women's Center
“The Mask You Live In” screening (
view the trailer)
Tuesday, April 14th, 7-9PM, Marquee Theatre, Union South
Spring 2014 Feminist Seminar (FEMSEM)
Thursdays from 12:30 to 2:00pm in Social Sciences 2435
The training seminar for the gender area is colloquially known here as “Femsem.” Activities at femsem include student and faculty presentations of their current research, workshops on publishing and other aspects of academia, discussions of gender in the academy, and talks by invited speakers from other universities or other departments at UW.

Johanna Quinn,
PhD Student in Sociology
Thursday, April 16, 2015
Teachers and Paraprofessionals: Conflict and Compromise in Classrooms and Schools

Lillian Su,
Phd Student
Thursday, April 23, 2015
Diluted Exclusivity, Devalorized Lives:
Counterfeit Commodities and Market People in Two
Chinese Markets
“Romanticism, Desire or Fetish Fashion: ‘Sindoor Feminism’ as a Way to Emancipation”
Devaleena Das,
English and Gender Studies, University of Delhi, India. Sponsored by Center for South Asia
Tuesday, April 16, 2015, 12:00-1:00 pm, 206 Ingraham Hall
For more information, click here.
CREECA Lecture Series
"Help-seeking and Barriers of Domestic Violence Survivors in Kyrgyzstan: A Grounded Theory Study"
Saltanat Childress
, PhD Candidate, University of Maryland School of Social Work
Thursday, April 16, 4:00pm, 206 Ingraham Hall
This talk explores the experiences of women with gender-based violence in Kyrgyzstan, their coping mechanisms, and barriers to help-seeking, using methods of qualitative research and grounded theory development. Several reports of international organizations have emphasized the scope of domestic violence in Kyrgyzstan, yet no study has attempted to examine the meaning of domestic violence from the perspective of the survivors. To address this gap, this study used a qualitative approach to explore the experiences of women survivors in order to better understand what initiatives could make social services, law enforcement, and public health systems more responsive to their needs. The experiences narrated by the women in this study emphasize the need for concerted multi-sectoral efforts to advance the safety and protection of women in Kyrgyzstan. More broadly, the findings highlight the wider societal issues that must be addressed in Kyrgyzstan to combat the problem of gender-based violence and suggest a number of important areas for future theory, practice, and research.
Beth E. Richie, Director of the Institute for Research on Race and Public Policy and Professor of African American Studies and Criminology, Law and Justice at The University of Illinois at Chicago
Thursday, April 16, 2015, 7 pm, Elvehejm L160

UW's Comparative US Studies (cuss.wisc.edu) is excited to sponsor a talk by Beth Richie as part of the 2014-2015 Racial Justice and Incarceration Lecture Series. This talk is also part of Young, Gifted and Black's "Black Lives Matter" speaker series.
SPRING 2015 Interdisciplinary Sexuality Seminar (ISS)
At 3:00 pm in Social Sciences 8411
The Interdisciplinary Sexuality Seminar (ISS) focuses on the scientific exploration of human sexual behavior and sexual identities. This research cluster offers an interdisciplinary environment for students, faculty and researchers interested in sex and sexuality to present their work and participate in an open dialogue about sex research. We welcome all scientific methodologies, from qualitative to quantitative research methods and both theoretical and applied orientations. Our speakers have included researchers from CAIR, faculty and graduate students from sociology, psychology and women’s studies and visiting scholars.

Friday, April 24th – Madison - TBA

*Unless otherwise noted, all talks scheduled for Madison will be held on the University of Wisconsin, Madison Campus. We will meet in room 8411 of Sewell Social Science Building located at 1180 Observatory Drive.
“Queering Pan-Americanism: Sexuality, Politics, and Performance in Tulio Carella's Recife Diaries, 1960-1961”
Severino Albuquerque,
Spanish & Portuguese, UW-Madison
Monday, April 20, 2015, 3:30 P.M., 212 University Club Building
This presentation focuses on the diary Argentine playwright and theater professor Tulio Carella (1912-1979) wrote during an 18-month stay in Recife, Brazil, in the politically charged period leading up to the 1964 coup. The apprehension of the manuscript (published a few years later as Orgia) by the military deployed additional fissures to Carella's writing of exclusion and pain, and provided further evidence that private practices were receiving political significance at a time of growing repression in South America. In this paper I undertake a critical reading of the extensive changes Carella made to his text upon his return to Argentina, including the framing of his Recife experience in terms of politics, a gendered performance, and his particular take on Pan-Americanism.
The Willis L. Jones Leadership Center presents:
“Contemporary Communication and Equity in America”
Zerlina Maxwell
, political analyst, speaker, and contributing writer for EBONY.com, Mic.com and RHRealitycheck.org
Tuesday, April 21, 2015, 6:30pm, Tripp Commons in Memorial Union
Zerlina Maxwell writes about national politics, candidates, and specific policy and culture issues including domestic violence, sexual assault, victim blaming and gender inequality. She has consulted with the United States Department of State to promote the use of social media by students in the West Bank and is a frequent speaker at colleges, universities, and organizations about rape culture and feminism.
Walk A Mile In Her Shoes
Friday, April 24th, 2-4PM
Registration & Start point: 1st floor, Red Gym
Contact david.j.zeitlin@gmail.com for more information
Crossdressing, Sex, and Gender Labor in Early Modern Literature
Tuesday, April 28, 2015, 5:30pm, LGBT Campus Center
Dr. Simone Chess, Assistant Professor of English and an affiliate of the Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies Program, Wayne State University
Presenting from her upcoming book project on representations of male-to-female crossdressing in early modern texts, approaching romantic partnerships in crossdressing texts through the concept of “gender labor,” in which a cisgender (not crossdressed or trans*) partner participates in cocreating his or her partner’s queer gender. While work on gender labor thus far has focused on contemporary subjects, this approach demonstrates the ways in which the concept can be generatively applied to an early modern context. For example, in Margaret Cavendish’s Convent of Pleasure, Lady Happy asks the MTF crossdressed “Princess” to participate in the convent’s theatrical productions, and to play the role of a male suitor. In doing so, she takes the lead in creating a moment of male-to-female-to-male-crossdressing, and also in initiating gender play and performance with her crossdressed love interest. This concept is pushed to its extremes in John Lyly’s Gallathea, in which two genderqueer crossdressers, Gallathea and Phillida, each thinking that the other is male, create and enact romantic love scenes that involve gender play and a cocreated divestment from biological sex. In addition, Dr. Chess introduces not only a lone instance of FTM crossdressing with Gallathea, but also an instance of intersex representation through the ballad “The Male and Female Husband.”
How Police Killing Unarmed Black People is a Queer Issue
April 28th, 7 pm, Elvehjem L160 (800 University Ave, UW's campus)
M. Adams of Freedom Inc. and Young Gifted and Black will have a conversation with Dr. Karma Chávez about why queer people of all races should care when police kill unarmed black people. She will discuss how these killings are in fact a queer issue.
Free and open to the public.
Email krchavez@wisc.edu for more info
Co-sponsors: Comparative US Studies, Dept. of Communication Arts, Dept. of Gender and Women’s Studies, Dept. of Afro-American Studies, Program in Chican@/Latin@ Studies, Multicultural Student Center, OutReach LGBT Community Center, GSAFE, Freedom Inc., Young Gifted and Black
Dr. Antonia Abbey campus visit
Thursday, April 30th 6-7:30pm & Friday, May 1st 3-5pm
The Realities of Impaired Capacity: Alcohol’s Role in Sexual Assault on Campus
Please save the date for two opportunities to attend a presentation and Q+A with Dr. Antonia Abbey of Wayne State University. Dr. Abbey is a leading researcher in alcohol-facilitated sexual assault on college campuses and perpetrator psychology. This presentation will review current research examining alcohol consumption as a risk factor for perpetration and victimization, evaluation next steps, and looking forward to actionable strategies for promoting awareness and prevention. Contact evoc@uhs.wisc.edu with questions.
Read Sexual Assault Perpetrators’ Tactics: Associations with their personal characteristics and aspects of the incident


Gloria Steinem Dialogue and bell hooks Residency
April, 20-24 2015, St. Norbert College Cassandra Voss Center, De Pere, Wisconsin
The Cassandra Voss Center is thrilled to announce a residency with renowned public intellectual bell hooks at SNC, April 20-24, 2015. The social justice scholar bell hooks will host a number of talks related to her work on theology of love and radical hospitality, engaged pedagogy, community building and racial justice. SNC is the only small liberal arts college honored to have an entire week residency with bell hooks. As part of the residency, the CVC will welcome famed writer and activist Gloria Steinem in conversation with hooks on Tuesday, April 21, 2015. Steinem is known internationally as a key historical figure and founder of the women’s movement, honored with the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 2013.
For more information, see the Cassandra Voss Center: http://www.snc.edu/cvc & https://www.facebook.com/snc.cvc.


"Women on Topic" Brown Bag
1st Monday of every month, noon, Wisconsin Women’s Network Conference Room
The "Women on Topic" Brown Bag Series offers members and the public a unique opportunity to hear the timely perspective of women leaders from a variety of fields as we assess the status of women and girls in Wisconsin and determine how we can work together to improve women’s lives.
We encourage members to bring friends, coworkers or others who may be interested. Space is limited, so please let us know if you plan to attend by RSVPing on our Facebook event page. Have an idea for a great Brown Bag discussion topic or want more information about the series? Call us at 608-255-9809 or email info@wiwomensnetwork.org.
Jane Addams Book Club
1st Tuesday of every month, 6:30-8:00pm, Goodman South Library, 2222 S Park St
May 5, 2015 – An Officer and a Spy by Robert Harris
June 2 - Living for Change By Grace Lee Boggs
Sponsored by the Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF) – Madison Branch.
Feminism On-Tap
1st Wednesday of every month, 5:30pm, various locaitons
The happy hour rotates in its hosts and venues and is a collaboration of the Wisconsin Women's Network, Wisconsin NOW, NARAL Pro-Choice Wisconsin, 9to5 Wisconsin, Zonta Club of Madison, AFSCME Local 60, and Planned Parenthood Advocates of WI. Like us on Facebook to learn more about next month's event!
Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF) – Madison Branch
2nd Wednesday of every month. 6:30-8:00pm, Goodman South Library, 2222 S Park St
Madison NOW
2nd & 4th Wednesday of every month
6:00pm, Madison Central Public Library, 201 W Mifflin St
LGBT Books to Prisoners Project
Mondays and Tuesdays, 5:30pm-7:00pm and every other Saturday, 10:00am-1:00pm
Rainbow Bookstore Co-operative, 426 West Gilman Street, just off State St.
Open mic night (for queer-identified folks and allies)
The 4th Wednesday of every month
7:30pm-9:30pm, Dutch's Auto Repair (202 Regas Rd.)
Sign up by 7:15 to be assured a spot in the lineup. Additional volunteer performers will be taken if time permits.
**Hosted by members of LGBTQ Narratives**

Each Wednesday – 7pm WORT, 89.9 FM Tune in to locally produced LGBT show "Queery." - Queery features local lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender news & information that affecting Madison's LGBT community in a news magazine format. The first show of every month is music

Each Sunday - 11am WORT-FM, 89.9 FM “Her Turn” - News and information by and about women in a magazine format. Includes shorter news stories and in-depth features produced by the Her Turn Women's Collective. The last show of each month is a call-in program.

Followed by “Her Infinite Variety” at 11:30am – Featuring Women Artists, Musicians, singers and song writers.

NOTE: Feminist news program "Her Turn" is looking for volunteers to join the collective and help produce weekly, 30 minute broadcasts covering local and global issues, by and about womyn-identified individuals. Applications are accepted on a rolling basis, and Her Turn is always looking for new members. No previous radio experience required! Click here for more information.



Lecturer in Gender & Women's Studies
Teach Gender and Women's Studies - GWS 420: Women in Cross-Societal Perspective.
Application must be received by: April 20, 2015
Lecturer in Urban and Regional Planning (cross listed with Gender and Women’s Studies)
Teach URPL 644, 'International Development and Gender' in the Fall 2015-16 semester.
Application must be received by: May 01, 2015
50% Project Assistant
Collaborate with Associate Professor Christina Ewig (Departments of Gender and Women’s Studies and Political Science) on a research project that examines the relationship between descriptive and substantive representation of women and indigenous peoples in Peru, Colombia and Ecuador.
Application must be received by: April 23, 2015






The California Series in Public Anthropology encourages scholars in a range of disciplines to discuss major public issues in ways that help the broader public understand and address them. Two presidents (Mikhail Gorbachev and Bill Clinton) as well as three Nobel Laureates (Amartya Sen, Jody Williams, and Mikhail Gorbachev) have contributed to the Series either through books or forwards. Its list includes such prominent authors as Paul Farmer co-founder of Partners in Health, Kolokotrones University Professor at Harvard and United Nations Deputy Special Envoy to Haiti.

Each year the Series highlights a particular problem in its international call for manuscripts. The focus this year will be on STORIES OF INEQUALITY.

We are particularly interested in authors who convey both the problems engendered by inequality as well as ways for addressing it. Prospective authors might ask themselves:  How can they make their study “come alive” for a range of readers through the narration of powerful stories? They might, for example, focus on the lives of a few, select individuals tracing the problems they face and how they, to the best of their abilities, cope with them. Prospective authors might examine a specific institution and how, in various ways, it perpetuates inequality. Or authors might describe a particular group that seeks to address a facet of the problem. There are no restrictions on how prospective authors address STORIES OF INEQUALITY – only an insistence that the proposed publication draw readers to its themes through the inclusion of powerful stories about real people. The series is directed at the general public as well as college students.

The University of California Press in association with the Center for a Public Anthropology will review proposals for publication independent of whether the manuscripts themselves have been completed. We are open to working with authors as they wind their way through the writing process. The proposals can describe work the author wishes to undertake in the near future or work that is currently underway. The proposals submitted to the competition should be 3-4,000 words long and describe both the overall work as well as a general summary of what is (or will be) in each chapter. We expect the completed, publishable manuscripts to be between 250-300 pages (or 60,000-100,000 words) long excluding footnotes and references. Examples of the types of analyses we are looking for include:

Death Without Weeping: The Violence of Everyday Life in Brazil
by Nancy Scheper-Hughes
Behind the Beautiful Forevers: Life, Death and Hope in a Mumbai Undercity by Katherin Boo
Imperial Reckoning: The Untold Story of Britain’s Gulag in Kenya by Caroline Elkins
American Dream: Three Women, Ten Kids, and a Nation’s Drive to End Welfare by Jason DeParle
Five Days at Memorial: Life and Death in a Storm-Ravaged Hospital by Sheri Fink
There Are No Children Here: The Story of Two Boys Growing Up in the Other America by Alex Kotlowitz

We are interested in establishing committed, supportive relationships with authors that insures their books are not only published but are well publicized and recognized both within and beyond the academy. We are committed to insuring the success of winning proposals.


Submissions should be emailed to: bookseries@publicanthropology.org with the relevant material enclosed as attachments. They can also be sent to: Book Series, 707 Kaha Street, Kailua, HI. Questions regarding the competitions should be directed to Dr. Rob Borofsky at: bookseries@publicanthropology.org.

All entries will be judged by the Co-Editors of the California Series in Public Anthropology: Rob Borofsky (Center for a Public Anthropology & Hawaii Pacific University) and Naomi Schneider (University of California Press)


The Eleventh Social Theory Forum
New Perspectives in Intersectionality: Race, Gender, Class and Sexuality
With Keynote Address by Patricia Hill Collins
April 17-18, 2015, University of Massachusetts Boston
Intersectional approaches to social research suggest that systems of oppression such as race/ethnicity, class, gender, and sexuality are interconnected and intersect to shape the experiences of individuals. Intersectional research centers on the experiences of persons often historically ignored by policymakers and in academic scholarship. Without their experiences our theories of power and social processes are both incomplete and inaccurate. As a research paradigm intersectionality has its origins in black feminism, third world feminism and queer theory. It has come to shape research in many disciplines including feminist studies, critical race theory, postcolonial theory, public policy, public health, law, psychology, anthropology and sociology.
Women’s Wellness Conference at UW-Platteville
Saturday, April 18, 2015, University of Wisconsin-Platteville
The Women’s Wellness Conference will be used as a tool to educate, uplift, empower, and motivate women of all races, sizes, colors, and ethnicities. In addition to a keynote, the schedule will include a series of breakout sessions throughout the day with topics including but not limited to:
* Sexual assault awareness
* Safe sex
* Being healthy at any size
* LGTBQ health and wellness issues
* Empowerment and confidence building
* Surviving alcohol and other drug abuse,
* Domestic abuse
* Women’s health information and awareness
* Other topics related to women, gender, race and ethnicity, sexuality, and wellness
Bodies of Knowledge in the Academy: Embodied Knowledges and Academic Freedom
28th Annual University of South Carolina Women’s & Gender Studies Conference
April 23-24, Columbia, SC
As USC’s Women’s & Gender Studies Program celebrates its 40th anniversary on the Columbia campus, we are conscious of the unprecedented attacks on gender and sexuality studies in this region—including legislative attacks on common reading texts at College of Charleston and at USC Upstate, and legislative and institutional attacks on gender and sexuality studies programming at USC Upstate. This seems a perfect time to think about gender studies and embodied knowledges in the academy (and in our region).
We take Bodies of Knowledge as our conference title to honor and acknowledge the important sexuality studies conference founded by Dr. Lisa Johnson at USC Upstate in 2008. Intended to bring a greater knowledge of about sexuality to the region, the conference began, in part, as a response to the 2007 death of Sean Kennedy, victim of an anti-gay assault in Greenville.
2015 UW System Women & Science Program Spring Conference
May 18-19, 2015, Kalahari Resort, Wisconsin Dells.
The Spring Conference provides an opportunity for STEM educators and administrators to come together to share best practices and present recent findings about teaching to a diverse student audience. In such a widespread University system, this event helps to build important connections and collaborations.
Please download the registration form, fill it out and submit it by April 15, 2015.
The International Conference on Gender and Education: Critical Issues, Policy and Practice
May 28-31, 2015, Indiana University, Bloomington
London Centre for Social Studies (LCSS) is organizing the International Conference on Gender and Education: Critical Issues, Policy and Practice in collaboration with the School of Education - Indiana University-Bloomington, Centre for Gender in Global Context (GENCEN) - Michigan State University and Department of Law - Gediz University.
This event aims to engage in discussions and debates concerning gender related issues within educational settings. The ICGE will explore the consequences and reflections of hierarchical structure in organizational settings, resistance of society towards gender issues, politics and gender inequality, laws enacted on gender issues, and cultural norms and values that cause intersections based on gender.
The event is open to academics, researchers, Post graduate students, NGO representatives, government officials and practitioners.
Attending to Early Modern Women: It's About Time
June 18-20, 2015 Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Taking as its inspiration the fact that 2015 marks the 25th anniversary of the first Attending to Early Modern Women conference, the ninth conference, “It’s About Time,” will focus on time and its passing, allowing us to archive our achievements, reflect on the humanities in the world today, and shape future directions in scholarship and teaching. It will address such questions as: Can we trace gendered and embodied temporalities? How did time structure early modern lives, and the textual and material commemorations of those lives? In what ways do categories of difference condition understandings of time? How do contemporary and early modern conceptions of time inform our work as scholars and teachers?
2015 AAUW National Convention
June 18–21, 2015, Sheraton San Diego Hotel and Marina
Registration Is Now Open. Don’t wait! Best-value rates expire January 15.
Feminist Theory and Music 13: Feminism and Black Critical Praxis in an Age of Scarcity
August 5-9, 2015

Pyle Center, UW-Madison
6th FPR-UCLA Interdisciplinary Conference
A Critical Moment: Sex/Gender Research at the Intersection of Culture, Brain, & Behavior
October 23-24, 2015, UCLA
This conference occurs at a critical juncture in sex/gender research in neuroscience, anthropology, psychology, and related disciplines. New theories are utilizing a conception of the brain as dynamic, plastic, and adaptable, and of sex/gender brain and behavioral differences as subject to the influence of a broad range of biological, cultural, and social or environmental factors. In organizing this conference, our aim is to bring the neuro- and social sciences together to consider three cross-cutting questions on sex/gender: why now? what’s fixed/changing/changeable? what’s at stake?

KEYNOTE: Anne Fausto-Sterling, Brown University
Recent Discoveries and Opportunities for Improved Understanding of Sex-Biasing Biological Factors * Art Arnold, UCLA
A Life History Theory Perspective on Neural, Hormonal, and Genetic Correlates of Variation in Human Paternal Behavior * James Rilling, Emory University
An Evolutionary Perspective on Sexual Orientation, Same-Sex Attraction, and Affiliation * Daniel Fessler, UCLA
Social Neuroendocrinology and Gender/Sex: Asking Hormonal Questions with Social Construction and Evolution in their Answers * Sari van Anders, University of Michigan
Where Does Sexual Orientation Reside? * Lisa Diamond, University of Utah
Technology and Globalization: Emergent Intersections of Culture, Brain, and Behavior * Tom Boellstorff, UC Irvine
Early Androgen Exposure and Human Gender Development: Outcomes and Mechanisms * Melissa Hines, University of Cambridge
Male Infertility, Assisted Reproductive Technologies, and Emergent Masculinities in the Arab World * Marcia Inhorn, Yale University
Naturalizing Male Violence and Sexuality * Matthew Gutmann, Brown University

Register Now – Our previous conferences sold out before the end of early registration!
EARLY Registration ENDS on June 30, 2015
• Afterwards, LATE registration, with higher registration fees.
All others (Current Students/ University of California Faculty/ International Customers/ Conference Scholarships) must register by MAIL/FAX/IN PERSON to UCLA Central Ticket Office windows
Seating is very limited. Please note that our conferences in 2010 and 2012 sold out before the end of early registration. Don’t miss out. Register Now to secure your seat at our 2015 conference.
2015 National Women’s Studies Association Conference
November 12-15, 2015, Milwaukee, WI
Register now
The 2015 conference will open on Thursday, November 12, 2015 with two pre-conferences hosted by the Program Administration and Development and the Women’s Centers Standing Committees. These daylong events offer networking and professional development opportunities for women’s and gender studies and women’s center administrators. The General Conference will feature concurrent breakout sessions, receptions, and professional development sessions for graduate students and junior faculty.


Wisconsin Women Making History!
Yesterday, in celebration of International Women's Day, the Women's Studies Consortium proudly announced the launch of the Wisconsin Women Making History website! For the past three years, they've worked with partners to create a site that celebrates the legacy of Wisconsin women leaders, innovators and scholars. It is now available to the public. Visit http://www.womeninwisconsin.org to see their stories and check back regularly as we add more women to the site.
October 23-24, 2015, GWS turns 40!
In 2015 Gender & Women’s Studies at University of Wisconsin-Madison turns 40 and we here at GWS would like to take this opportunity to pause and reflect on our history, our present, and our future. We have much to celebrate and much to think through for the years to come, and we hope you will join us to share this exciting moment.
On Friday October 23, 2015, we will have a reception and opening words in our own space in Sterling Hall, and Saturday October 24, 2015, we will have a full day of academic program followed by plated dinner and dancing at the nearby Pyle Center.
Watch for formal invitation coming in January.

The Department of Gender and Women's Studies and Center for Research on Gender and Women invite students, alumni, faculty, and friends to make a donation to support our on-going efforts to advance women and gender issues within our teaching and research mission.

Please visit the Department and Center websites to learn more about making a donation.


Janet Hyde, Director
Center for Research on Gender & Women
University of Wisconsin-Madison
3409 Sterling Hall, 475 North Charter Street
Madison, Wisconsin 53706
Phone: 608-263-2053
Fax: 608-265-2409
Email: jshyde@wisc.edu

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