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Social Reproduction, Solidarity Economy, Feminisms and DemocracyAgroecology and Feminism in Vale Do Ribeira (Brazil): Towards More Sustainable Forms of Reproducing Life

Social Reproduction, Solidarity Economy, Feminisms and Democracy: Agroecology and Feminism in... [This chapter describes the process of building a networkNetwork of agroecological womenWomen farmers in the Vale do Ribeira region with the support of the Brazilian feminist NGONon-governmental organizations (NGO), SOF (Sempreviva Organização Feminista), since 2015. Located in south-eastern Brazil, Vale do Ribeira became known first for its minerals, then for its water resources, biodiversity and arable land. Since colonialColonial times, these assets have been the target of different systems of appropriation, which have exerted strong pressure on workers—who went from being slaves in the past to “familyFamily farmers” in the present—and natural resources.] http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png

Social Reproduction, Solidarity Economy, Feminisms and DemocracyAgroecology and Feminism in Vale Do Ribeira (Brazil): Towards More Sustainable Forms of Reproducing Life

Part of the Gender, Development and Social Change Book Series
Editors: Verschuur, Christine; Guérin, Isabelle; Hillenkamp, Isabelle

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References (9)

Publisher
Springer International Publishing
Copyright
© The Editor(s) (if applicable) and The Author(s), under exclusive license to Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2021
ISBN
978-3-030-71530-4
Pages
211 –236
DOI
10.1007/978-3-030-71531-1_10
Publisher site
See Chapter on Publisher Site

Abstract

[This chapter describes the process of building a networkNetwork of agroecological womenWomen farmers in the Vale do Ribeira region with the support of the Brazilian feminist NGONon-governmental organizations (NGO), SOF (Sempreviva Organização Feminista), since 2015. Located in south-eastern Brazil, Vale do Ribeira became known first for its minerals, then for its water resources, biodiversity and arable land. Since colonialColonial times, these assets have been the target of different systems of appropriation, which have exerted strong pressure on workers—who went from being slaves in the past to “familyFamily farmers” in the present—and natural resources.]

Published: Sep 7, 2021

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