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Marla Jaksch firstname.lastname@example.org Sunday, January 06, 2013 10:07 AM Subject: Female warriors of Dahomey: Reply I would recommend the following: Chayda, J (2003). Mother Politics: Anti-colonial Nationalism and the Woman Question in Africa. Journal of Womenís History, 15(3), pp 153-157. Geiger, S. (1997). TANU Women: Gender and culture in the making of Tanganyikan Nationalism, 1955-1965. Heinemann Lyons, T. (2004). Guns and Guerrilla Girls: Women in the Zimbabwean Liberation Struggle. Trenton: Africa World Press. McClintock, A. (1993). Family feuds: Gender, nationalism, and the family. Feminist Review, 44, 61-80. Miller, K (2011). Selective Silencing and the Shaping of Memory: The Case of the Monument to the Women of South Africa. South African Historical Journal, 63:2. *Kim Miller is also working on other pieces looking at representations and memorializing women's armed struggle in South Africa White, A (2007). All the Men are fighting for freedom, All the women are mourning their men, but some of us carried guns: A race-gendered analysis of Fanonís psychological perspectives on war. Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, 32(4).