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Whose Reality Counts?

Emergent Dalitbahujan Anthropologists

Reddi Sekhara Yalamala

Abstract

The low caste, Dalit and Tribal social movements in India have reconfigured the fabric of Indian society in significant ways over the past decade. Likewise, the movement of these same groups into anthropology, a discipline previously dominated in India by upper-caste intellectuals, has created a dynamic force for change in the academy. At a time when India is vying with the global economic powers for supremacy, the people severely affected are low caste, Dalits and Tribal peoples, who see their lands being lost and their lifestyles in rapid transformation. Some from these same groups are also witnessing some of their daughters and sons pursuing higher studies and entering into the social sciences. The entry of these young scholars not only challenges the caste-based status quo in the academy, but it also forces these scholars to question their own position in relation to these social movements and in relation to Indian society more broadly.

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Teachings of Tara

Sacred Place and Human Wellbeing in the Shimla Hills

Jonathan Miles-Watson

reassessment of fundamental assumptions about the role that unskilled actors play in the constitution of sites that promote spiritual wellbeing. Our exploration of Tara Devi will use auto-ethnography as a key source, alongside archival, geographic and the more

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Changing Places, Changing People

Critical Heritages of Migration and Belonging

Susannah Eckersley

dynamic and community-led development of the significance of the space and role of the gurdwara. Larissa Mellor approaches her exploration of belonging, migration and memory from an auto-ethnographic perspective, partly as an artist working on these themes

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Marcos Farias Ferreira, Máiréad Nic Craith, Markéta Slavková, Linda M. Mülli, Mariann Vaczi, Annika Lems, and Işıl Karataş

University during the summer of 2014. By applying an auto-ethnographic approach, Lewicki introduces and describes the EU-space in Brussels with detailed ethnographic descriptions of his visits to the field of research and encounters with fieldwork

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Introduction

Constructing and practising student engagement in changing institutional cultures

Lisa Garforth and Anselma Gallinat

encountered in the analysis of a very large corpus of policy documents (Sarah Hayes), through auto-ethnographic observation of developments within one organisation (Anselma Gallinat), in media accounts of student protest (Jessica Gagnon) and from student

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Enacting inclusivity in the preparation of emerging scholars

A response to programme reform in higher education

Saran Stewart, Chayla Haynes, and Kristin Deal

religious identities and familial structures. Findings and discussion To be true to both the method of collaborative auto-ethnography, as well as to our individual journeys, this section consists of our findings as detailed by each author, however

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Refugee Hospitality Encounters in Northern Portugal

“Cultural Orientations” and “Contextual Protection”

Elizabeth Challinor

. Khosravi , Shahram . 2010 . “Illegal Traveller”: An Auto-Ethnography of Borders . New York : Palgrave Macmillan . Kinlen , Louise . 2011 . “ Welcome to Ireland: Seeking Protection as an Asylum Seeker or through Resettlement—Different Avenues

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The temporality of illegality

Experiences of undocumented Latin American migrants in London

Ana Gutiérrez Garza

. Latino migrants in the Jewish state: Undocumented lives in Israel . Bloomington : Indiana University Press . Khosravi , Shahram . 2007 . “ The ‘illegal’ traveller: An auto-ethnography of borders ”. Social Anthropology 15 ( 3 ): 321 – 334 . Lal

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Joseph J. Long

2014 ; Milton and Bracher 2013 ) and for more inclusive and autistic-led research ( Chown et al. 2017 ; Woods and Waltz 2019 ). Such research includes autistic auto-ethnography (or ‘aut-ethnography’) as a unique source of insight ( Milton 2015