Jacqueline-Bethel Tchouta Mougoué received her Ph.D. in history from Purdue University in 2013. She holds two additional degrees from Purdue, a master’s degree in history and a Graduate Certificate in Women’s, Gender, & Sexuality Studies (WGSS) from the WGSS Program. As an assistant professor of Modern African History at Baylor University, Mougoué teaches Modern African History, Women and Gender in Modern Africa and World History since 1500. An interdisciplinary feminist scholar, Mougoué’s research interests emphasize the gendering of identities in modern Africa, particularly the gendering of identities in state, body, and religious politics in Cameroon. Her first book, Gender, Separatism, and Anglophone Nationalism in Twentieth-Century Cameroon (University of Michigan Press, 2018) examines the gendering of political identity, nationalism, and separatist/secession movements in twentieth-century Cameroon. Mougoué has been a visiting researcher/scholar at the University of Buea (Cameroon) and Northwestern University. She is a Steering Committee Member of African Studies Association (ASA) Women’s Caucus, Advisory Member of ASA North American Scholars on Cameroon Association, Conference Liaison for Coordinating Council for Women in History (CCWH) and a member of the Mentorship Program Committee for CCWH.
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