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Blood and the City

Animal Representations and Urban (Dis)orders during the ‘Feast of the Sacrifice’ in Istanbul and Khartoum

Alice Franck, Jean Gardin, and Olivier Givre

stereotypes, especially rustic and archaic habits which ill suit urban life. 11 ‘Bosporus waters change color with animal blood’, 4 October 2014, www.hurriyetdailynews.com/video-Bosporus-waters-change-color-with-animal-blood.aspx?pag’īd=238&nID=72537

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Family on the Edge

Neblagopoluchnaia Family and the State in Yakutsk and Magadan, Russian Federation

Lena Sidorova and Elena Khlinovskaya Rockhill

such derogatory names as deribasy, ulusniki, mambety at young people hangouts, these urbanites included not only Russians, but urban Sakha as well. The consequences of this stereotyping became visible in the work of the Yakutsk child welfare network

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The Missing Policing

The Absent Concept of Policing and Its Substitutes in Israeli Military Doctrine

Ofra Ben-Ishai

2017 ; Goud 2015 ). The radicalization of the latter, in turn, causes soldiers to stereotype the entire population as the ‘enemy’, resulting in worsening acts of dehumanization. Eventually, policing traps military forces in an unwinnable war that

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Modern Women in a Modern State

Public Discourse in Interwar Yugoslavia on the Status of Women in Turkey (1923–1939)

Anđelko Vlašić

articles and books commenting on the status of republican Turkish women, in which their authors used a specific discourse to convey their stance toward their topic—a discourse filled with stereotypes and prejudices that persist even today. This article

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Liberalism in Israel

Between the ‘Good Person’ and the ‘Bad Citizen’

Menachem Mautner

cultural stereotypes and by cultural institutions that ignore the creative legacy of members of her group. 5 Starkly expressive of the fact that the LFH and lower-class Mizrahim live in separate worlds of meaning is the fact that in all of the state

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Krassimira Daskalova

demonstrate, the ethno-nationalism of some Romanian (Alexandrina Cantacuzino) and Czech feminists (Františka Plamínková and Eliška Purkyňová) was not any better, not to mention the offensive, stereotypical, and bossy manner in which Dr. Justyna Budzińska

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Maria Bucur

situation in these Balkan countries as “backward,” replicating a rhetorical trope already deployed at the first conference by the Czech delegate who had identified “balkanization” as a form of devolution. 74 Sensitive to this stereotype, Theodoropoulou

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Olesya Khromeychuk

communities affected, argues Chris Coulter, but “the idea of a front line around which war is enacted persists, and this is to some extent apparent in the overly generalized and stereotypical way in which men and women in war are often portrayed.” 32 Because

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Alla Bolotova, Anastasia Karaseva, and Valeria Vasilyeva

“There are no roads in the North” is a common stereotype about the Russian Arctic. 1 Social scientists working there often become annoyed by this postulate, not only because it presumes an essential immobility of the local population that is far

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Livia Jiménez Sedano

structural set of evolutionist representations upon which the ‘world dances’ industries are established and developed in Europe. Their success relies on their echoing of postcolonial stereotypes that still work in the social imaginary of middle