Results for 'menopause'

107 found
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  1. Doctor's Orders: Menopause, Weight Change, and Feminism.Kathryn J. Norlock - 2016 - International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics 9 (2):190-197.
    “I am still in despair over losing my identity,” said a blog comment in a discussion about post-menopause weight gain. Instead of recovering an identity, for some of us, as women age, our attitudes toward fitness may require forging new identities. But the challenge in coming to desire fitness, post-menopause, is a project of actually changing my desires. Habituating a good practice can lead to a change in our appetites, so that instead of losing our identities, we may (...)
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  2.  14
    Sex, Menopause, and Culture: Sexual Orientation and the Meaning of Menopause for Women's Sex Lives.Julie A. Winterich - 2003 - Gender and Society 17 (4):627-642.
    Past research finds that after menopause some women experience negative changes such as vaginal dryness, decreased libido, and decreased orgasm quality; very little research inquires about positive changes. In contrast, this study shifts the research focus from whether women experience menopausal changes to how women view any changes in sex life. Based on 30 in-depth interviews with heterosexual and lesbian women, the author finds that most women emphasize cultural and social issues, such as relationship status and quality, health, and (...)
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  3.  25
    On Menopause and Cyborgs: Or, Towards a Feminist Cyborg Politics of Menopause.Kwok Wei Leng - 1996 - Body and Society 2 (3):33-52.
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  4.  22
    On Menopause and Cyborgs: Or, Towards a Feminist Cyborg Politics of Menopause.W. L. Kwok - 1996 - Body and Society 2 (3):33-52.
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  5.  31
    Andropause et ménopause : la sexualité sur ordonnance.Véronique Moulinié - 2013 - Clio 37:105-121.
    L’invention de la ménopause au xixe siècle puis celle de l’andropause dans la seconde moitié du xxe siècle ont eu pour effet d’accroître la surveillance des médecins sur les corps féminins et masculins vieillissants et, plus spécialement, sur la sexualité de cette période de la vie. Or, si ce coup d’état médical a si bien réussi, c’est qu’il a tout autant bénéficié du soutien très actif des femmes que de l’incapacité des hommes à lui résister. C’est aussi qu’il s’inscrivait dans (...)
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  6.  60
    Menopause-Related Symptoms and Influencing Factors in Mosuo, Yi, and Han Middle-Aged Women in China.Jinyi Wang, Yezhe Lin, Limin Gao, Xingjun Li, Chunhua He, Maosheng Ran & Xudong Zhao - 2022 - Frontiers in Psychology 13.
    Although previous studies showed that women’s menopause-related symptoms varied in different ethnic groups and countries, and were affected by specific social and cultural factors, few studies have been conducted to explore menopause-related symptoms and its influencing factors in middle-aged women among ethnic groups in China. This study aimed to explore the characteristics of menopause-related symptoms and its influencing factors among Mosuo, Yi, and Han women in Yongning area of Yunnan province, China. A cross-cultural design by snowball sampling (...)
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  7.  26
    Un 'ge critique. La ménopause sous le regard des médecins des XVIIIe et XIXe siècles.Annick Tillier - 2005 - Clio 21:269-280.
    Si l’on possède peu de témoignages sur la manière dont les femmes du XIXe siècle ont vécu le vieillissement, les discours des médecins sur cette question abondent. La ménopause est décrite par eux comme une période particulièrement dangereuse qui, à l’instar de la puberté, bouleverse toute l’économie de la femme. Au nombre des maladies qui sont susceptibles de l’assaillir lorsque s’interrompt le mécanisme régulateur que représentait la menstruation s’ajoute la blessure narcissique que provoque la perte de sa féminité et l’entrée (...)
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  8.  12
    Menopausal rage, erotic power and gaga feminist possibilities.Sara De Vuyst & Katrien De Graeve - 2022 - European Journal of Women's Studies 29 (3):438-453.
    This study focusses on discourses on menopause through a critical reading of a selection of nine self-help books on the topic in the context of Dutch-speaking Belgium and the Netherlands. The aim is to explore whether self-help books constrain or facilitate the development of emancipatory discourses on menopause. We combine feminist critiques that identify the experience of menopause as a site of potential for revolt with insights from queer and critical new-materialist theorisation to probe the books’ emancipatory (...)
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  9.  9
    Menopause is the “Good Old”: Women’s Thoughts about Reproductive Aging.Heather E. Dillaway - 2005 - Gender and Society 19 (3):398-417.
    Recent feminist research suggests that individual women find menopause an inconsequential or positive experience overall. While recent aging scholarship also documents that contemporary individuals often define aging neutrally or positively, menopause may not resemble other aging processes in meaning and experience. The author argues that menopause, or reproductive aging, may be unique because of its reproductive and aging contexts. Data in this article are based on interviews with 45 middle-class, heterosexual, menopausal women in a midwestern state in (...)
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  10.  30
    Selected studies of the Menopause.Sonja M. McKinlay & John B. McKinlay - 1973 - Journal of Biosocial Science 5 (4):533-555.
    Literature on the subject of the menopause, primarily from the past three decades, is selectively reviewed in the form of an annotated bibliography. In order to highlight particular methodological problems, the review is presented in three sections, each preceded by a brief discussion, as follows: the general report of clinical observation or experience, the survey, and the clinical trial. Several recommendations are also made for further research in this field.
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  11.  13
    The andropause and the menopause: sexuality by prescription.Véronique Moulinié - 2013 - Clio 37:105-121.
    L’invention de la ménopause au xixe siècle puis celle de l’andropause dans la seconde moitié du xxe siècle ont eu pour effet d’accroître la surveillance des médecins sur les corps féminins et masculins vieillissants et, plus spécialement, sur la sexualité de cette période de la vie. Or, si ce coup d’état médical a si bien réussi, c’est qu’il a tout autant bénéficié du soutien très actif des femmes que de l’incapacité des hommes à lui résister. C’est aussi qu’il s’inscrivait dans (...)
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  12.  22
    A pastoral evaluation of menopause in the African context.Elijah Baloyi - 2013 - HTS Theological Studies 69 (2):01-07.
    Menopause, with its physical and emotional changes, appears to be an inevitable road for women to travel. The moment of choice for women at menopause involves not only whether they will embrace the new self or try to cling to identities from earlier life but also how the society in which they live views women after menopause. Amongst other things, many African marriages face difficulties when the moment of menopause arrives. This situation is often characterised by (...)
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  13.  23
    Early menopause and its determinants.K. Mahadevan, M. S. R. Murthy, P. R. Reddy & Syamala Bhaskaran - 1982 - Journal of Biosocial Science 14 (4):473-479.
  14. The time of the change: Menopause's medicalization and the gender politics of aging. van de Wiel - 2014 - International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics 7 (1):74.
    As a nexus of fertility’s finitude and female midlife, menopause is a physical and cultural phenomenon through which the relation between the medicalization of the female reproductive cycle and normative attitudes toward aging become expressed. Age, like other systems of separation, can function as an “instrument of regulatory regimes” and shows similarities to gender in its body-bound, surface-focused, and morally coded position in the sociomedical sphere. However, although age is an influential social category, its reliance on historical and epistemic (...)
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  15.  39
    Evolution of the human menopause.Daryl P. Shanley & Thomas B. L. Kirkwood - 2001 - Bioessays 23 (3):282-287.
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  16.  6
    Working Practices of the Menopause Clinic.Marilys Guillemin - 2000 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 25 (4):449-471.
    Although there are many possible ways of understanding menopause, it is the notion of menopause as hormone deficiency that currently dominates. How is it that this account remains prevalent rather than some alternative understanding of menopause? This question is explored through the employment of a framework informed by both actor network theory and symbolic interactionist studies. The author exploits the common ground shared by these two conceptual approaches to analyze how practices generate and reify particular kinds of (...)
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  17.  40
    Malady and menopause.Michael Martin - 1985 - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 10 (4):329-338.
    Culver and Gert define ‘malady’ in their book Philosophy in Medicine. It is shown that this definition is sexist in its implication in that it either indirectly contributes to women's oppression or indirectly supports a policy that discriminates against women. This is because, on Culver and Gert's definition of ‘malady’, menopause, menstruation, and pregnancy become maladies. It is also argued that malady claims are normative in a way not recognized by Culver and Gert. Keywords: malady and/or disease, menopause, (...)
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  18.  53
    The Regulation of Gender in Menopause Theory.Sylvie Gambaudo - 2017 - Topoi 36 (3):549-559.
    ‘The regulation of gender in menopause theory’ offers a critical commentary on some key theories of menopause experience. It aims to show that the theorisation of menopause keeps to the same epistemic and ideological lines as hegemonic understandings of gender identity. Narratives of menopause has become one of the means by which one can learn to cite women’s gender correctly. In reverse, relating menopause experience against the grain of established narratives is becoming the means by (...)
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  19. Practically between post-menopause and post-modern.Angelia Wilson - 2006 - In Diane Richardson, Janice McLaughlin & Mark E. Casey (eds.), Intersections between feminist and queer theory. Palgrave-Macmillan.
  20.  87
    The evolution of premature reproductive senescence and menopause in human females.Kim Hill & A. Magdalena Hurtado - 1991 - Human Nature 2 (4):313-350.
    Reproductive senescence in human females takes place long before other body functions senesce. This fact presents an evolutionary dilemma since continued reproduction should generally be favored by natural selection. Two commonly proposed hypotheses to account for human menopause are (a) a recent increase in the human lifespan and (b) a switch to investment in close kin rather than direct reproduction. No support is found for the proposition that human lifespans have only recently increased. Data from Ache hunter-gatherers are used (...)
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  21.  19
    The politics of menopause: The discovery of a “deficiency” disease.F. McCrea - 2004 - In Arthur Caplan, James J. McCartney & Dominic A. Sisti (eds.), Health, Disease, and Illness: Concepts in Medicine. Georgetown University Press. pp. 187--200.
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  22.  11
    Exploring the discursive construction of menopause for Thai women.Suwipa Punyahotra & Annettee Street - 1998 - Nursing Inquiry 5 (2):96-103.
    The terms ‘menopause’ and ‘mid‐life women’ have become the subjects of both the medical gaze and a billion‐dollar industry built by pharmaceutical companies to manage the ‘problems’ of menopause. Menopause is a discursive construction, a label that has become endowed with a large number of taken‐for‐granted assumptions about physical and psychological symptoms, self‐image and health status. These assumptions are based on the medical interests, social preoccupations, research and subsequent drug‐marketing strategies conducted in western societies. Thai society is (...)
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  23.  6
    Andropause and menopause: sexuality by prescription.Véronique Moulinié - 2014 - Clio 37.
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  24.  21
    Genetic correlation between the ages of menarche and menopause.Jocelyn Scott Peccei - 2000 - Human Nature 11 (1):43-63.
    Using mostly prospective menstrual data from mothers and daughters in the Tremin Trust Menstrual Reproductive History Program, this study produces the first estimates of the genetic correlation between the ages of menarche and menopause. I carried out two separate analyses. Standard regression analysis of 21 mother/daughter dyads with natural menopause yielded a nonsignificant negative mean genetic correlation of r A =−0.139±1.268. Survival analysis/maximum likelihood estimation on a dataset which included an additional 85 dyads with censored observations on daughters (...)
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  25.  33
    On the Use of IVF by Post-menopausal Women.Jennifer A. Parks - 1999 - Hypatia 14 (1):77-96.
    Nonfeminist accounts of post-menopausal IVF reject the practice on four main grounds: I) scarcity of resources; 2) fairness; 3) the “inappropriateness” of post-menopausal motherhood; and 4) concerns for orphaned children. I argue that these grounds are insufficient for denying post-menopausal women IVF access. I then suggest that a feminist evaluation of the practice is more compelling; ultimately, however, we have no strong grounds for a policy denying post-menopausal women access to this technology.
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  26.  17
    The Menopause—A Guide to Current Research and Practice. Edited by R. J. Beard. Pp. 440. Price £9.95. - The Management of the Menopause and Post-Menopausal Years. Edited by Stuart Campbell. Pp. 269. Price £9.95. [REVIEW]Prudence Tunnadine - 1977 - Journal of Biosocial Science 9 (3):377-378.
  27.  18
    Estradiol Fluctuation, Sensitivity to Stress, and Depressive Symptoms in the Menopause Transition: A Pilot Study.Jennifer L. Gordon, Alexis Peltier, Julia A. Grummisch & Laurie Sykes Tottenham - 2019 - Frontiers in Psychology 10.
    The menopause transition is associated with an increased risk of depressed mood. Preliminary evidence suggests that increased sensitivity to psychosocial stress, triggered by exaggerated perimenopausal estradiol fluctuation, may play a role. However, accurately quantifying estradiol fluctuation while minimizing participant burden has posed a methodological challenge in the field. The current pilot project aimed to test the feasibility of capturing perimenopausal estradiol fluctuation via 12 weekly measurements of estrone-3-glucuronide (E1G), a urinary metabolite of estradiol, using participant-collected urine samples in 15 (...)
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  28.  9
    Feminism, the Menopause and Hormone Replacement Therapy.Jane Lewis - 1993 - Feminist Review 43 (1):38-56.
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  29.  13
    Predictable increase in female reproductive window: A simple model connecting age of reproduction, menopause, and longevity.Hideki Innan, Daniel Vaiman & Reiner A. Veitia - 2021 - Bioessays 43 (5):2000233.
    With the ever‐increasing lifespan along with societal changes, women can marry and procreate later than in previous centuries. However, pathogenic genetic variants segregating in the population can lead to female subfertility or infertility well before the average age of normal menopause, leading to counter‐selection of such deleterious alleles. In reviewing this field, we speculate that a logical consequence would be the later occurrence of menopause and the extension of women's reproductive lifespan. We illustrate this point with a simple (...)
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  30.  14
    Sex, Race and ‘Unnatural’ Difference: Tracking the Chiastic Logic of Menopause-Related Discourses.Celia Roberts - 2004 - European Journal of Women's Studies 11 (1):27-44.
    Theorizing interconnections of sexual and racial differences remains a core problematic within feminist theory. In this article the author argues that these connections might in some cases usefully be understood as constituting a chiasmas. The term ‘chiasmas’ is taken from MichËle Le Doeuff’s analysis of the writings of 18th-century physiologist Pierre Roussel. Le Doeuff argues that Roussel’s understanding of sexual difference is chiastic. An examination of contemporary medical and scientific discourses around the menopause and its treatment through hormone replacement (...)
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  31.  17
    An energetics-based approach to understanding the menstrual cycle and menopause.Roberta L. Hall - 2004 - Human Nature 15 (1):83-99.
    To explain the menstrual cycle and menopause, human biologists during the past several decades have developed new models of the evolutionary origins and maintenance of female reproductive patterns that address both ultimate and proximate causation. Hypotheses proposed for these processes generally offer explanations for menstruation or for menopause, but not for both; ultimately, these explanations must be integrated. Reviewing current explanations, this paper offers an energetics-based evolutionary rationale compatible with past adaptations of Homo sapiens and with ecological patterns (...)
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  32. On the use of IVF by post-menopausal women.Jennifer A. Parks - 1999 - Hypatia 14 (1):77-96.
    : Nonfeminist accounts of post-menopausal IVF reject the practice on four main grounds: 1) scarcity of resources; 2) fairness; 3) the "inappropriateness" of post-menopausal motherhood; and 4) concerns for orphaned children. I argue that these grounds are insufficient for denying post-menopausal women IVF access. I then suggest that a feminist evaluation of the practice is more compelling; ultimately, however, we have no strong grounds for a policy denying post-menopausal women access to this technology.
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  33.  19
    Les aléas du désir à la ménopause ou les « névroses de ménage ».Claude Cloës - 2016 - Dialogue: Families & Couples 211 (1):109-122.
    Ce travail traite des effets psychiques de la ménopause chez certaines femmes. L’auteur stipule que, bien qu’il engage principalement le corps, ce phénomène constitue une période propice à l’éclosion de diverses formes d’expression psychopathologique. Le sujet, abordé à partir d’une réflexion théorique soutenue par deux vignettes cliniques, a pour ambition de faire saisir que l’entrée de certaines femmes dans la ménopause peut induire un effondrement dépressif sous-tendu par une plainte singulière, celle de « ne plus pouvoir faire le ménage comme (...)
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  34.  4
    Les aléas du désir à la ménopause ou les « névroses de ménage ».Claude Cloës - 2016 - Dialogue: Families & Couples 211 (1):109-122.
    Ce travail traite des effets psychiques de la ménopause chez certaines femmes. L’auteur stipule que, bien qu’il engage principalement le corps, ce phénomène constitue une période propice à l’éclosion de diverses formes d’expression psychopathologique. Le sujet, abordé à partir d’une réflexion théorique soutenue par deux vignettes cliniques, a pour ambition de faire saisir que l’entrée de certaines femmes dans la ménopause peut induire un effondrement dépressif sous-tendu par une plainte singulière, celle de « ne plus pouvoir faire le ménage comme (...)
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  35.  6
    Constructing the Menopausal Body: The Discourses on Hormone Replacement Therapy.Deborah Lupton - 1996 - Body and Society 2 (1):91-97.
  36.  10
    Adolescence et ménopause.Caroline Lebrun - 2014 - Dialogue: Families & Couples 2 (2):63-77.
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  37.  3
    Adolescence et ménopause.Caroline Lebrun - 2014 - Dialogue: Families & Couples 2:63-77.
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  38.  6
    From Dogs’ Testicles to Mares’ Urine: The Origins and Contemporary use of Hormonal Therapy for the Menopause.Emily Banks - 2002 - Feminist Review 72 (1):2-25.
    Contemporary hormonal therapy for the menopause has its conceptual origins in the ancient tradition of organotherapy. The popular but pharmacologically inactive precursors of hormonal therapy were developed as part of a resurgence of interest in organotherapy in the 19th century, which coincided with increasing medicalization of the menopause and the view that the ovaries were responsible for the ‘feminine’ identity and wellbeing of women. The subsequent chemical identification of oestrogens allowed the development of pharmacologically active hormonal therapy for (...)
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  39.  13
    The replacement of the replacement in menopause: hormone therapy, controversies, truth and risk.Beverley A. Burrell - 2009 - Nursing Inquiry 16 (3):212-222.
    A Foucauldian discourse analysis is employed to identify how our current understandings of menopause are culturally and historically determined by medical discourse. The polarity of the normal and the abnormal (pathological) became the crux of medical deliberation, where deviation from norms becomes the reason for intervention. Through manifold relations of power and the ‘struggle of knowledges’ medicine derives social authority, influencing social orthodoxies thus normalising menopausal women via discursive constructs. The course of nature in ageing women has been re‐categorised (...)
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  40.  46
    Homeopathic remedies as placebo alternatives — verification on the example of treatment of menopause-related vegetative and emotional disturbances.Bohdan W. Wasilewski - 2004 - Science and Engineering Ethics 10 (1):179-188.
    With the example of treatment of menopause-related vegetative and emotional disturbances, the author verifies the effectiveness of the use of Ignatia amara containing complex homeopathic remedies (IACCHR) as an alternative to placebo. Substantial improvement in psychological and psychosomatic symptoms was observed. Climacteric complaints diminished or disappeared completely in the majority of women (95.7% by patient evaluation and 96.2% by physician evaluation). Compared to standard pharmaceuticals, IACCHR treatment was tolerated better and lower risk of side effects was observed. The results (...)
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  41.  12
    The time of the change: Menopause’s medicalization and the gender politics of aging.Lucy van de Wiel - 2014 - International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics 7 (1):74-98.
    This article discusses the moment in which normative ideas about aging and reproductive embodiment became conceptually linked in the mid-nineteenthcentury medicalization of menopause. The reading centers on the first English book-length publication on menopause, written by E. J. Tilt in 1857, and Foucault’s concept of the medical gaze. I analyze mechanisms of observing, conceptualizing, and treating the body in relation to time and discuss their function in affirming and reworking social norms of age and gender. In doing so, (...)
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  42.  19
    Periods: From Menarche to Menopause. By Sharon Golub. (Sage, London, 1992.) Pp. 281. £15.50. [REVIEW]Kate Hunt - 1993 - Journal of Biosocial Science 25 (3):421-422.
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  43.  12
    Reinterpreting the Menopause. Cultural and Philosophical Issues. Edited by Paul A. Komesaroff, Philipa Rothfield & Jeanne Daly. Pp. 280. (Routledge, New York and London, 1997.) £13.99, ISBN 0-415-91565-1, paperback. [REVIEW]E. Godina - 2001 - Journal of Biosocial Science 33 (4):623-628.
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  44.  51
    Grandparental investment and the epiphenomenon of menopause in recent human history.Douglas C. Broadfield - 2010 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 33 (1):19-20.
    The effects of grandparental investment in relatives are apparent in human groups, suggesting that a postreproductive period in humans is selective. Although investment of relatives in kin produces obvious benefits for kin groups, selection for a postreproductive period in humans is not supported by evidence from chimpanzees. Instead, grandparental investment is likely a recent phenomenon of longevity, rather than an evolved feature.
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  45.  28
    Packer and colleagues' model of menopause for humans.Kim Hill & A. Magdalena Hurtado - 1999 - Human Nature 10 (2):199-204.
  46.  8
    The « change » and the ages of life: the asymmetry between the sexes in medical discourse surrounding the menopause in France (1770-1836). [REVIEW]Christine Théré - 2015 - Clio 42:53-77.
    La genèse de la construction médicale de la ménopause est ici appréhendée en croisant des approches empruntées à l’histoire sociale des savoirs. Cela conduit en premier lieu à revenir sur la variété des termes employés pour désigner la « cessation des règles ». Ces évolutions doivent être examinées en regard des nouvelles échelles de la vie humaine élaborées au cours de la période. Est-ce qu’une sexuation des âges de la vie, absente jusque-là, y transparaît? L’expression « âge de retour » (...)
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  47. The Evolution of Premature Reproductive Senescence and Menopause in Human Females: An Evaluation of the.Kim Hill & A. Magdalena Hurtado - forthcoming - Human Nature: A Critical Reader.
     
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  48.  5
    Susan Mattern. The Slow Moon Climbs: The Science, History, and Meaning of Menopause.Kristen Hawkes - 2020 - Evolutionary Studies in Imaginative Culture 4 (2):171-176.
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  49.  3
    The Change: Women, Ageing and the Menopause[REVIEW]Sue O'Sullivan - 1992 - Feminist Review 41 (1):129-131.
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  50.  33
    Going to the Source: Women Reclaim MenopauseMenopause and Emotions: Making Sense of Your Feelings When Your Feelings Make No SenseWomen of the Fourteenth Moon: Writings on Menopause[REVIEW]Kathleen I. MacPherson, Lafern Page, Dena Taylor & Amber C. Sumrall - 1995 - Feminist Studies 21 (2):347.
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