International Marriages and Marital Citizenship.

International Marriages and Marital Citizenship.

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Cet ouvrage analyse les migrations par le mariage des femmes d’Asie du Sud-Est et les obstacles que les femmes rencontrent dans leur accès à la citoyenneté dans leurs pays de destination, ce que les auteures désignent par l’expression « citoyenneté maritale ». Les enquêtes de terrain réunies dans cet ouvrage permettent de mieux saisir un phénomène largement féminin et qui s’inscrit dans le durcissement des politiques migratoires.


Sommaire :

Introduction: international marriages of Southeast Asian women through the lens of citizenship (Asuncion Fresnoza-Flot and Gwenola Ricordeau)

Part I. Contact Paths and Routes to Family Formation
Chapter 1. Marriage Migration as a Pathway to Citizenship: Filipina Brides, Economic Security, and Ideas of Global Hypergamy (Julia Meszaros)
Chapter 2. Time-Embedded Marital Citizenship: Thai Migrant Women and their Mixed Unions in Belgium (Asuncion Fresnoza-Flot)

Part II. The Politics of Love and Desire
Chapter 3. Reconciling Marital Citizenship in Malaysia through Activism: Gender, Motherhood and Belongingness (Low Choo Chin)
Chapter 4. The ‘Mail-Order Bride’ Stigma: Intermarried Filipino Women and the Philippine Public and Political Debate (Gwenola Ricordeau)
Chapter 5. Female Migrant Spouses as Deserving Subjects of Rights: Migrant Women and Taiwan’s Gender-Equal Courtrooms (Hsiu-Yu (Tori) Fan)

Part III. Settlement and Multifaceted Roles in a New Land
Chapter 6. Postcolonial Desires, Partial Citizenship, and Transnational ‘Un-Mothers’: Contexts and Lives of Filipina Marriage Migrants in Japan (Nobue Suzuki)
Chapter 7. Stigmatized Love and Boundary-Making: Filipina Women Constructing Relationships with US Military Men Within and Beyond the Legal Framework (Victoria Reyes)
Chapter 8. She Cares Because She is a Mother: The Intersection of Citizenship and Motherhood of Southeast Asian Immigrant Women in Taiwan (Isabelle Cheng)
Chapter 9. A Two-Step Social Integration Model for Transnational Marriage Migrants in Taiwan and South Korea: ‘Marital Family First, Host Society Second’ (Hsin- Chieh Chang)
Conclusion: making sense of international marriages (Asuncion Fresnoza-Flot and Gwenola Ricordeau)