Social boundaries and private zones the micropolitics

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Unformatted text preview: ropolitics of employing migrant domestic workers. Social Problems, 50, 252–549. Lan, P. C. (2006). Global cinderellas: Migrant domestics and newly rich employers in Taiwan. Durham: Duke University Press. Littler, C. R., & Salaman, G. (1984). Class at work: The design, allocation, and control of jobs. London: Batsford. Lupton, D. (1996). Food, the body and the self. London: Sage. Macdonald, C. (1998). Manufacturing motherhood: The shadow work of nannies and au pairs. Qualitative Sociology, 21, 25–53. Palmer, P. (1989). Domesticity and dirt: Housewives and domestic servants in the United States: 1920–1945. Philadelphia: Temple University Press. Parreñas, R. (2001). Servants of globalization: Women, migration, and domestic work. Stanford: Stanford University Press. Rollins, J. (1985). Between women: Domestics and their employers. Philadelphia: Temple University Press. Romero, M. (1988). Chicanas modernize domestic service. Qualitative Sociology, 11, 319–34. Romero, M. (1992). Maid in the U.S.A. New York: Routledge. U. S. Census Bureau. (2000). Census of population and housing. Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office. Wrigley, J. (1995). Other people’s children. New York: Basic Books. Yeoh, B., & Huang, S. (1998). Negotiating public space: Strategies and styles of migrant female domestic workers in Singapore. Urban Studies, 35, 583–602. Amada Armenta is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Sociology at the University of California, Los Angeles. Her current research examines the local enforcement and implementation of national immigration policies....
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