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Drawing Stereotypes

Europe and East Asia in Russian Political Caricature, 1900–1905

Zachary Hoffman

pages or weekly supplements. 6 At the turn of the century, Russian political caricature flourished. 7 Working in the medium of stereotype and hyperbole, caricaturists both poked fun at international politics and crafted visual identities for Russia

Open access

Steven Roberts and Karla Elliott

stereotypes of other boys and men in the margins, including those with disability, men of color and queer people, result in similarly harmful positionings, and disparaging treatments of one marginalized group so often have implications for multiple groups of

Open access

The Anthropologist's Video Camera as Stage

Forced Displacement and Production of Audio-visual Witnessing in Northern Sudan

Valerie Hänsch

salvageable from the rising waters. With their generalized complaints, my interlocutors presented themselves as victims. In fact, they reproduced and perpetuated the very same stereotypical representations of human suffering as the mass media did – the kind

Open access

Doing bizness

Migrant smuggling and everyday life in the Maghreb

Line Richter

the men draw on do not equate to typical characters or stereotypes but become more akin to elusive shapes in an amorphous network. This represents a move away from understanding migrant smuggling in terms of more or less stable positions and formations

Open access

Afsaneh Hojabri

its pre-Islamic traditions, thereby distancing themselves from the Islamic state. As argued by several researchers of Iranian diasporic writing, the deteriorating relations between Iran and the US since 1979, the stereotypical media coverage of women

Open access

Jane F. Hacking, Jeffrey S. Hardy, and Matthew P. Romaniello

Rebellion and Russo-Japanese War. A point of emphasis for Hoffman is that both conservative and liberal publications employed ethnic stereotypes, and for the Boxer Rebellion they were remarkably consistent. Europeans engaged in repressing the Boxers were

Open access

Andrew Dawson

experience amongst immigrants (like me) in Australia is how national stereotypes, both negative and positive, are confounded through living here. 1 The national auto-stereotype of the larrikin is a case in point. The Oxford Modern Australian Dictionary – a

Open access

Chiara Bonfiglioli

in which individual activists engaged in transnational encounters often disrupted mutual stereotypes rooted in geopolitical divides. Ghodsee's volume, instead, combines archival sources and ethnographic accounts (notably interviews with a handful of

Open access

From Toilet Paper Wars to #ViralKindness?

COVID-19, Solidarity and the Basic Income Debate in Australia

Anne Décobert

enumerate. The other typical argument against a basic income is that it encourages laziness and dependence. In Australia, this argument has come to be connected with the ‘dole bludger’ stereotype. The term ‘dole bludger’ was invented in the early 1970s

Open access

Larisa Carranza

navigating through loopholes, rule bending and paper trails. Similarly, the author engages with academic texts to critique the overarching negative stereotype of brokers, smugglers and/or traffickers as inherently immoral and exploitative (p. 94). Tuckett