|13 Mar 2014||2:00pm - 5:30pm||Keynes Room, King's College|
The symposium is free to attend but registration is necessary. Please book your place through the online registration link. You can see the programme by clicking on the tab above.
Mona Siddiqui (University of Edinburgh) will give a series of lectures and participate in this concluding symposium, Feminism, Religion, and Women's Rights.
Other events in this series.
Lecture 1: Monday 10 March Can you Text a Divorce? Negotiating Women’s Rights in Law and Society
Lecture 2: Tuesday 11 March Mary in Christian-Muslim Relations
Lecture 3: Wednesday 12 March From the Feminine to Feminism: Women in Islamic Thought and Literature
For administrative enquiries please contact Michelle Maciejewska.
About the Professorship
The Humanitas Chair in Women's Rights has been made possible by the generous support of Mrs Carol Saper.
The Humanitas Chair in Women’s Rights was conceived as a way to explore the political, sociological and theoretical issues pertaining to Women’s Rights from global development and environmental change to biomedical advances.
Past Humanitas Visiting Professors in Women's Rights
2012-13: Melanne Verveer (first first US Ambassador for Global Women's Issues)
2011-12: Baroness Helena Kennedy (Barrister and expert in human rights law, civil liberties and constitutional issues; member of the House of Lords)
2010-11: Nancy Fraser (Henry A and Louise Loeb Professor of Philosophy and Politics, The New School for Social Research, New York)
Henrietta L. Moore (Sociology)
Sarah S. B. Franklin (Sociology)
Jens M. Scherpe (Law)
Registration at 13.30pm
Women's Rights: A Litmus Test for Democracy
Belonging and Identity: What Role do Art and Literature Play for Redifining Women's Rights
Elif Shafak (Author)
Razia Iqbal (BBC)
Chair: Jude Browne (University of Cambridge)
The Ground of Encounter: Focusing on women's rights would allow fresh thinking about the kind of society we want to live in
Ash Amin (University of Cambridge)
Haifa Zangana (Author)
Chair: Jeremy Sanders (University of Cambridge)
Response and discussion with Mona Siddiqui