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Open access

Lisen Dellenborg and Margret Lepp

of how drama and ethnography can be combined into ethnographic drama and introduced into healthcare settings for research on how to support healthcare professionals in their everyday work. Kirsten Hastrup (2017: 316 ) suggests that collaboration

Open access

Coming Together in the So-Called Refugee Crisis

A Collaboration Among Refugee Newcomers, Migrants, Activists and Anthropologists in Berlin

Nasima Selim, Mustafa Abdalla, Lilas Alloulou, Mohamed Alaedden Halli, Seth M. Holmes, Maria Ibiß, Gabi Jaschke, and Johanna Gonçalves Martín

In 2015, Germany entered what would later become known as the ‘refugee crisis’. The Willkommenskultur (welcoming culture) trope gained political prominence and met with significant challenges. In this article, we focus on a series of encounters in Berlin, bringing together refugee newcomers, migrants, activists and anthropologists. As we thought and wrote together about shared experiences, we discovered the limitations of the normative assumptions of refugee work. One aim of this article is to destabilise terms such as refugee, refugee work, success and failure with our engagements in the aftermath of the ‘crisis’. Refugee work is not exclusively humanitarian aid directed towards the alleviation of suffering but includes being and doing together. Through productive failures and emergent lessons, the collaboration enhanced our understandings of social categories and the role of anthropology.

Open access

Rebecca M. Schreiber

. Pink Ladder : Collective Trajectories E.D.E.L.O. -Migrante was a transnational, multi-sited project that also involved Duarte's collaboration with Guatemalan (Maya) refugee youth living in the Bay area as part of a series of Arte Urgente workshops

Open access

Regina F. Bendix

to restart a post-pandemic work life, and epi-models fathom, mathematically, how human beings under different circumstances behave. But working together, so that resultant policy papers carry the sophistication of interdisciplinary collaboration, is

Open access

Sarah Pink and John Postill

participants themselves explore and reflect on. Acknowledgements The research discussed in this article was funded through a partnership with Unilever. We thank our research colleagues at Unilever for their collaboration, and we thank the participants

Open access

Experiments in Excreta to Energy

Sustainability Science and Bio-Necro Collaboration in Urban Ghana

Brenda Chalfin

Introduction: internal energy frontiers and bio-necro collaborations in Ghana's city of Ashaiman A complex urban metabolism, the heart of Ghana's working-class city of Ashaiman pulses with the rapid movement of bodies, vehicles and goods

Open access

Learning in Collaborative Moments

Practising Relating Differently with Dementia in Dialogue Meetings

Silke Hoppe, Laura Vermeulen, Annelieke Driessen, Els Roding, Marije de Groot, and Kristine Krause

highlight three different articulations of learning, which we have proposed to see as collaborative work. We suggest thinking in moments because the research projects were not set up collaboratively from the start, but something like collaboration happened

Open access

Working against and with the State

From Sanctuary to Resettlement

Audrey Macklin

; Merikoski 2020 ; Rozakou 2016 ; Vandevoordt 2019 ). This article addresses actors who do not transition from collaboration to opposition (or vice versa), but instead toggle between them. The same church congregation that provided sanctuary to refused

Open access

Black October

Comics, Memory, and Cultural Representations of 17 October 1961

Claire Gorrara

obfuscation of the events by the French state has led individuals and groups to seek alternative routes for recognition. This article will explore one of these alternative routes: Octobre noir , a comic book collaboration between writer Didier Daeninckx and

Open access

Navigating Shifting Regimes of Ocean Governance

From UNCLOS to Sustainable Development Goal 14

Ana K. Spalding and Ricardo de Ycaza

of collaboration between national and international actors. The structure of this modern era of ocean governance is further based on the idea of the ocean as a global resource (simultaneously a provider of goods and services to individual nations, a