A New Look at Women’s Entrepreneurship Research
Edited by Shumaila Yousafzai, Alain Fayolle, Adam Lindgreen, Colette Henry, Saadat Saeed and Shandana Sheikh
Taking a fresh look at how performance is defined by examining the institutional power structures and policies, eminent scholars herein explore ways to overcome constrained performance and encourage women’s entrepreneurial activities through a variety of methodological approaches and geographical contexts.
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- Women Entrepreneurs and the Myth of ‘Underperformance’
- About the editors
- About the contributors
- Chapter 1: Redefining success beyond economic growth and wealth generation: the case of Ethiopia
- Chapter 2: Value creation through women’s entrepreneurship
- Chapter 3: Stepping into power: women leaders and their journey of self-redefinition
- Chapter 4: Hitting the top: is there a glass ceiling for high-growth women entrepreneurs?
- Chapter 5: Indigenous entrepreneurship: Māori female entrepreneurs in the tourism industry and constraints to their success
- Chapter 6: Women entrepreneurs in South Africa: maintaining a balance between culture, personal life, and businessBridget Irene
- Chapter 7: How vague entrepreneurial identities of Swedish women entrepreneurs are performed by government financiers
- Chapter 8: Socially constructed masculine domination: officials’ perception of female entrepreneurs in Kerala, India
- Chapter 9: Exploring alternative gendered social structures within entrepreneurship education: notes from a women’s-only enterprise programme in the United Kingdom
- Chapter 10: Bridging the entrepreneurial gender gap through social protection among women small-scale traders in Kenya
- Chapter 11: Challenges to the formalization of Palestinian female-owned home-based businesses
- Chapter 12: The influence of gender on social orientation and familyfriendly policies in community-based enterprises in Brazil
- Chapter 13: Gender and business performance: the role of entrepreneurial segregation
- Chapter 14: Still bringing up the rear: why women will always be ‘Other’ in entrepreneurship’s masculine instrumental discourse
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