Fever of War

Fever of War

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In Strip Club, Kim Pricea€’Glynn takes us behind the scenes at a rundown club where women strip out of economic need, a place where strippersa€™ stories are not glamorous or liberating, but emotionally demanding and physically exhausting. Strip Club reveals the intimate working lives of not just the women up on stage, but also the patrons and other workers who make the place run: the ownera€’manager, bartenders, dejays, doormen, bouncers, housemoms, and cocktail waitresses. Pricea€’Glynn spent fourteen months at The Liona€™s Den working as a cocktail waitress, and her uncommonly deep access reveals a conflicta€’ridden workplace, similar to any other workplace, one where gender inequalities are reproduced through the everyday interactions of customers and workers. Taking a novel approach to this controversial and often misunderstood industry, Pricea€’Glynn draws a fascinating portrait of life and work inside the strip club.However, it was elected at the expense of providing combat commanders a faster tempo of combat operations through a more ... Joseph H. Ford, quoting Jefferson Kean in Ford, Details of Military Medical Administration (Philadelphia: P. Blakistona#39;s Son, 1918), 6. 32. ... 2 (London: Routledge Press, 1993), 1536-73; Howard Levy, aquot;The Military Medicinemen, aquot; in John Ehrenreich, ed., The Cultural Crisis of ... The Medical Manual issued in 1916 was used throughout the war, MDWW vol.

Title:Fever of War
Author:Carol R Byerly
Publisher:NYU Press - 2005-04-05


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