A Companion to the Anthropology of Europe

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Ullrich Kockel, Máiréad Nic Craith, Jonas Frykman
John Wiley & Sons, 22 mar. 2012 - 2600 pagini
A Companion to the Anthropology of Europe offers a survey of contemporary Europeanist anthropology and European ethnology, and a guide to emerging trends in this geographical field of research. Providing a synthesis of the different traditions and contemporary approaches, the book is both thematic and fully cross-European in its approach.
  • Provides an authoritative guide for researchers, instructors and students of anthropology and European studies
  • Discusses important emerging trends in this broadening field of research
  • Includes established names and rising stars who will shape the discipline in years to come
 

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Cuprins

Introduction The Frontiers
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
European Integration
Memory Citizenship and Consumer
POSTSOCIALISM
The Europe of Regions
CONCLUSION
Citizenships in European Contexts
An Anthropology of War
THE QUANDARIES
Roma and Sinti The Other within
Landscape Landscape History
Cultural Practice
Anthropological Perspectives on
Disciplinary Boundary
Uses of the Internet in European

Local Practices of European Identity
European Politics Policies
FEARS IN THE IMAGININGS OF EUROPE
European Heritages
An Anthropological Perspective
Toward an Ethnoecology of Place
A Tale of Two Disciplines European
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Despre autor (2012)

Ullrich Kockel is Professor of Ethnology at the University of Ulster and an Academician of the UK’s Academy of the Social Sciences. His recent publications include Culture and Economy: Contemporary Perspectives (edited, 2002), and Re-Visioning Europe: Frontiers, Place Identities and Journeys in Debatable Lands (2010). He has been elected President of the Société Internationale d’Ethnologie et de Folklore (2008-11), and is currently editor of the Anthropological Journal of European Cultures.

Máiréad Nic Craith is Professor of European Culture and Society at the University of Ulster. She is the author ofPlural Identities, Singular Narratives: The Case of Northern Ireland (2002) which was joint winner of the 2004 Ruth Michaelis-Jena Ratcliff research prize for folklife, Culture and Identity Politics in Northern Ireland (2003), Europe and the Politics of Language (2006), and Cultural Diversity, Heritage and Human Rights (co-edited, 2010).

Jonas Frykman is Professor of European Ethnology at Lund University. His publications include Identities in Pain (with Nadia Seremitakis, 1997), Articulating Europe: Local Perspectives (with Peter Niedermüller, 2003), and Sense of Community: Trust Hope and Worries in the Welfare State (with Bo Rothstein et al, 2009).

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