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This volume challenges this presumption by examining a wide range of women's autobiographical writing from South Asia.Expanding the definition of what kinds of writing can be considered autobiographical, the contributors analyze everything from poetry, songs, mystical experiences, and diaries to prose, fiction, architecture, and religious treatises.Siobhan Lambert-Hurley is a cultural historian of modern South Asia with particular interests in women, gender and Islam.She has written on education, social and political organisations, Indian princely states, the culture of travel, missionaries and personal narratives.This research has led to journal articles in (Stanford University Press, 2018).Connected was her leadership of an international research network funded by the AHRC on 'Women's Autobiography in Islamic Societies' and a teaching project funded by the Higher Education Academy on 'Accessing Muslim Lives: Translating and Digitising Autobiographical Writings for Teaching and Learning'.When she took to Twitter to announce that her fiance was expecting twins, she received an overwhelmingly positive response, with congratulations from Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg and comedian Matt Lucas among many others.Women called 'sugar babies' who date older men for money and gifts have taken part in an interview on Irish TV this morning.
Keisha said: 'I remember sitting on my coach watching Mutya being interviews on 'Lorraine' just after I'd left the Sugababes, and Lorraine said "you might as well call Siobhan and get the original band back together." I could see Mutya thinking "perhaps".That was the start.'Explaining on what makes them different this time around, the 27-year-old said: ‘On the business side...BA (University of British Columbia) and Ph D (School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London) Reader in International History Women, gender and Islam in South Asia [email protected] 44 (0)114 22 22586 | Jessop West 3.08 Siobhan Lambert-Hurley completed her BA in Asian Studies at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver before moving to the School of Oriental and African Studies at the University of London to study for her Ph D in History.At present, she is leading a three-year project entitled 'Veiled Voyagers: Muslim Women Travelers from Asia and the Middle East' funded by the Leverhulme Trust (2015-18).It is a collaborative project with Sunil Sharma (Boston University) and Daniel Majchrowicz (Northwestern University).