Lectura estimada: 3 minutos

Mujer y asce­tis­mo 9

UNA MIRADA HISTÓRICA Y ETNOGRÁFICA SOBRE EL ASCETISMO FEMENINO EN LAS RELIGIONES HINDÚES

Daniela Bevilacqua

Con­te­ni­do

Selec­tor de lecciones

null
null

null

Mujer y Ascetismo

1
null

Mujer y Ascetismo

2
null

Mujer y Ascetismo

3
null

Mujer y Ascetismo

4
null

Mujer y Ascetismo

5
null

Mujer y Ascetismo

6
null

Mujer y Ascetismo

7
null

Mujer y Ascetismo

8
null

Mujer y Ascetismo

9
9. CRÉDITOS Y REFERENCIAS
Cré­di­tos

Este tra­ba­jo per­te­ne­ce al artícu­lo escri­to por Danie­la Bevi­lac­qua, publi­ca­do en la revis­ta ita­lia­na Ker­van. Inter­na­tio­nal Jour­nal of Afro-Asia­­tic Stu­dies en su núme­ro 21 de 2017, bajo el títu­lo: Are women entitled to beco­me asce­tics? An his­to­ri­cal and eth­no­graphic glim­pse on fema­le asce­ti­cism in Hin­du religions.

Biblio­gra­fía

Alte­kar, Anant Sadashiv. 1962. The Posi­tion of Women in Hin­du Civi­li­za­tion, From Pre­his­to­ric Times to the Pre­sent Day. Delhi: Moti­lal Banarsidass.
Burghart, Richard. 1983. “Renun­cia­tion in the Reli­gious Tra­di­tions of South Asia.” Man (N.S.) 18.4: 635–653.
Bronkhorst, Johan­nes. 1998. The Two Sour­ces of Indian Asce­ti­cism. Delhi: Moti­lal Banarsidass.
Char­pen­tier, Marie-Thé­­rè­­se. 2010. Indian Fema­le Gurus in Con­tem­po­rary Hin­duism, A Study of cen­tral Aspects and Expres­sions of Their Reli­gious Lea­dership. Abo: Abo Aka­de­mi Uni­ver­sity Press.
Clé­­me­n­­tin-Ojha, Cathe­ri­ne. 1998. “Outsi­de the Norms: Women Asce­tics in Hin­du Society.” Eco­no­mic and Poli­ti­cal Weekly 18: April 30.
Clé­­me­n­­tin-Ojha, Cathe­ri­ne. (Nover­m­­ber-Dece­m­­ber) 1985. “The Tra­di­tion of Fema­le Gurus.” Manushi 31: 2–8.
Clé­­me­n­­tin-Ojha, Cathe­ri­ne. 1990. La Divi­ni­té Con­qui­se. Nan­te­rre: Socié­té d’Ethnologie.
Den­ton, L. Tes­key. 2004. Fema­le Asce­ti­cism in Hin­duism. Albany: Sta­te Uni­ver­sity of New York Press.
DeNa­po­li, Antoi­net­te. 2009. “By the Swet­ness of the ton­gue, Duty, Des­tiny and Devo­tion in the Oral Life Narra­ti­ves of Fema­le Sadhus in Rajasthan.” Asian Eth­no­logy 68.1: 81–109.
Ent­wis­le, Alan W. 2003. Vaiṣṇa­va Tila­kas, Sec­ta­rian marks worn by worship­pers of Viṣṇu. Vrin­da­ban: Vrin­da­ban research Institute.
Gold, Ann Grod­zins. 2006. “After­word: Brea­king Away…” In Women’s Renun­cia­tion in South Asia, Nuns, Yogi­nis, Saints, and Sin­gers, edi­ted by Mee­na Khan­del­wal, Son­dra L. Haus­ner, and Ann Grod­zins Gold, 247–67. New York: Pal­gra­ve Macmillian.
Gup­ta, San­juk­ta. 1992. “Women in the Saiva/Sakta Ethos.” In Roles and Rituals for Hin­du Women, ed. Julia Les­lie. Delhi: Moti­lal Banarsidass.
Haus­ner, Son­dra L., Mee­na Khan­del­wal. 2006. “Intro­duc­tion: Women on their Own.” In Women’s Renun­cia­tion in South Asia, Nuns, Yogi­nis, Saints, and Sin­gers, edi­ted by Mee­na Khan­del­wal, Son­dra L. Haus­ner, and Ann Grod­zins Gold, 1–36. New York: Pal­gra­ve Macmillian.
Haus­ner, Son­dra L. 2006 “Sta­ying in Pla­ce: The Social Actions of Radha Giri.” In Women’s Renun­cia­tion in South Asia, Nuns, Yogi­nis, Saints, and Sin­gers, edi­ted by Mee­na Khan­del­wal, Son­dra L. Haus­ner, and Ann Grod­zins Gold, 125–138. New York: Pal­gra­ve Macmillian.
Horst­mann, Moni­ka. 2003. Banā­sa. A Spi­ri­tual Autho­bio­graphy. Wies­ba­den: Harras­so­witz. Khan­del­wal, Mee­na. 2006. “Do Saints Need Sleep? Bai­ji’s Renun­cia­tion as Ser­vi­ce.” In Women’s Renun­cia­tion in South Asia, Nuns, Yogi­nis, Saints, and Sin­gers, edi­ted by Mee­na Khan­del­wal, Son­dra L. Haus­ner, and Ann Grod­zins Gold, 39–68. New York: Pal­gra­ve Macmillian.
Khan­del­wal, Mee­na. (January-June) 1997 “Ungen­de­red atma, mas­cu­li­ne viri­lity and femi­ni­ne com­pas­sion: Ambi­gui­ties in renun­ciant dis­cour­ses on gen­der.” Con­tri­bu­tions to Indian Socio­logy 31.1: 79109.
Kish­war, Madhu. (January-June) 1989. “Intro­duc­tion.” Manushi: A Jour­nal about Women and Society: Women Bhak­ta Poets 50–51–52. Delhi: Manushi Trust.
Knight, Lisa I. 2006. “Renoun­cing Expec­ta­tions: Sin­gle Baul Women Renoun­cers and the Value of Being a Wife.” In Women’s Renun­cia­tion in South Asia, Nuns, Yogi­nis, Saints, and Sin­gers, edi­ted by Mee­na Khan­del­wal, Son­dra L. Haus­ner, and Ann Grod­zins Gold, 191–222. New York: Pal­gra­ve Macmillian.
Les­lie, Julia. 1992. Roles and Rituals for Hin­du Women. Delhi: Moti­lal Banarsidass.
Man­ring, Rebec­ca J. 2004. “Sita Devi, an Early Vais­na­va Guru.” In The Gra­ce­ful Gurus: Hin­du Fema­le Gurus in India and the Uni­ted Sta­tes, edi­ted by Pechi­lis Karen, 51–64. New York: Oxford Uni­ver­sity Press.
Menon, Kal­ya­ni Deva­ki. 2006 “Pas­sio­na­te Renoun­cers: Hin­du Natio­na­list Renoun­cers and the Poli­tics of Hin­dut­va.” In Women’s Renun­cia­tion in South Asia, Nuns, Yogi­nis, Saints, and Sin­gers, edi­ted by Mee­na Khan­del­wal, Son­dra L. Haus­ner, and Ann Grod­zins Gold, 141–169. New York: Pal­gra­ve Macmillian.
Mulat­ti, Lee­la. 1989. The Bhak­ti Move­ment and the Sta­tus of Women. New Delhi: Abhi­nav Publications.
Oli­ve­lle, Patrick. 2008. “Villa­ge vs. Wil­der­ness Asce­tic Ideals and the Hin­du World.” In Collec­ted essays ii, Asce­tics and Brah­mins Stu­dies in Ideo­lo­gies and Ins­ti­tu­tions, edi­ted by Fede­ri­co Squar­ci­ni. Firen­ze: Firen­ze Uni­ver­sity Press, Ebook Edi­tion (Ori­gi­nal ver­sion published in Monas­tic Life in the Chris­tian and Hin­du Tra­di­tions, edi­ted by Aus­tin B. Creel and Vasudha Nara­ya­nan, 125–160. Lewis­ton NY: Edwin Mellen, 1990).
Oli­ve­lle, Patrick. 2008 “Decons­truc­tion of the Body in Indian Asce­ti­cism.” In Collec­ted essays ii, Asce­tics and Brah­mins Stu­dies in Ideo­lo­gies and Ins­ti­tu­tions, edi­ted by Fede­ri­co Squar­ci­ni. Firen­ze: Firen­ze Uni­ver­sity Press, Ebook Edi­tion (Ori­gi­nally published in Asce­tism, edi­ted by Vin­cent L. Wim­bush and Richard Valan­ta­sis, 188—210. New York: Oxford Uni­ver­sity Press, 1995).
Pechi­lis, Karen. 2004. The Gra­ce­ful Gurus: Hin­du Fema­le Gurus in India and the Uni­ted Sta­tes. New York: Oxford Uni­ver­sity Press.
Pechi­lis, Karen. 2012. “The Fema­le Guru, Guru, Gen­der, and the Path of Per­so­nal Expe­rien­ce.” In The Guru in South Asia, New Inter­dis­ci­pli­nary Pers­pec­ti­ves, edi­ted by Jacob Cope­man and Aya Ike­ga­me. New York: Routledge.
Rama­nu­jan, Atti­pa­te Krish­nas­wa­mi. 1995. “On Women Saints.” In The Divin­de Con­sort, Radha and the God­des­ses on India, edi­ted by John Strat­ton Haw­ley and Don­na Marie Wulff, 316–324. Delhi: Moti­lal Banarsidass.
Rüs­tam, Hil­trud. 2003 “The Hin­du Woman’s Right to Samn­ya­sa, Reli­gious Move­ments and the Gen­der Ques­tion: the Sri Sara­da Math and the Rama­krish­na Sara­da Mis­sion.” In Hin­du­sim in Public and Pri­va­te, Reform, Hin­dut­va, Gen­der, and Sam­pra­da­ya, edi­ted by Copley Antony, 143–172. New Delhi: Oxford Uni­ver­sity Press.
Sin­­clair-Brull, Wendy. 1997. Fema­le Asce­tics, Hie­rarchy and Purity in an Indian Reli­gious Move­ment. Rich­mond: Curzon.
Tri­pa­ti, B.D. 2007 [1978]. Sadhus of India. Vara­na­si: Pil­grims Publishing.
Williams, Ray­mond Brady. 2001. An Intro­duc­tion to Swa­mi­na­ra­yan Hin­duism. Cam­brid­ge: Cam­brid­ge Uni­ver­sity Press.
Winand, Calle­wart M. 2000. The Hagio­graphies of Anan­ta­das, The Bhak­ti Poet of North India. Rich­mond: Curzon.

Aquí termina la lección 9. CRÉDITOS Y REFERENCIAS

¿Quieres comentar?

Tu dirección de correo electrónico no será publicada. Los campos obligatorios están marcados con *

Rellena este campo
Rellena este campo
Por favor, introduce una dirección de correo electrónico válida.

Bio­gra­fía

Daniela Bevilacqua es una indianista que utiliza metodologías etnográficas e históricas para indagar en cuestiones religiosas de la cultura india. En 2006 se licenció en Lenguas Orientales por la Universidad de Roma, Sapienza, presentando la tesis Nityasumangali, el papel ritual y propiciatorio del Devadasi. En 2009 completó su MD, especializándose en Historia India Moderna y Contemporánea. Su tesis, Rāmjanmabhūmi: Myth, Religion, History and Politics, analizó históricamente el origen y desarrollo del problema Rāmjanmabhūmi. Sobre la base de este trabajo, decidió centrarse en el Rām bhakti, y especialmente en la Rāmānandī sampradāya para su doctorado. Recibió su doctorado en 2015 en “Civilizaciones, Culturas y Sociedades de Asia y África”, supervisado por el Profesor Mario Prayer en la Universidad de Roma, Sapienza, y un doctorado en Antropología en la Universidad de París X Nanterre Ouest La Défense, supervisado por el Profesor Véronique Bouillier. Su trabajo, basado en un enfoque multidisciplinario, se tituló A Past for the Present: The Role of the Śrī Maṭh and the Jagadgurū in the Evolution of the Rāmānandī Sampradāya. A través de este trabajo, conoció al Dr. Mallinson, quien le pidió que se uniera al equipo del Proyecto Hatha Yoga debido a su trabajo etnográfico entre ascetas. Su papel en el proyecto es recopilar, a través del trabajo de campo, evidencia histórica de la práctica del yoga y datos etnográficos entre practicantes de yoga ascéticos vivos.

El cur­so completo