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Telling Tales?

Subjective Ethnography and Situated Narratives in Longitudinal Research on Violence in Nicaragua

Dennis Rodgers

downplayed the whole experience and its consequences. 5 This, of course, complicates my writing process beyond simply taking his representational desires into account. If I try to write about Bismarck's life chronologically, this obviously inevitably means

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Alena Minchenia

abandoned their once desired position of leadership soon after the elections, not prepared to actually lead and sustain electoral protests, and even becoming involved in fraud: Hancharyk [an oppositional presidential candidate in 2001 from the united

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Eluding the Esculacho

A Masculinities Perspective on the Enduring Warrior Ethos of Rio de Janeiro's Police

Celina Myrann Sørbøe

desires” embedded in hegemonic masculinity or are punished for practicing masculinity in forms perceived as different. As such, the concept can help make sense of how violent and oppressive forms of masculinity have come to be acceptable, and even

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Emergent Police States

Racialized Pacification and Police Moralism from Rio's Favelas to Bolsonaro

Tomas Salem and Bjørn Enge Bertelsen

Desire . Oakland, CA : AK Press . Graham , Stephen . 2010 . Cities under Siege: The New Military Urbanism . London : Verso . Gressgård , Randi . 2019 . “ The racialized death-politics of urban resilience governance ”. Social Identities

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Changing Narratives of Intimate Partner Violence

A Longitudinal Photo-Ethnography

Heith Copes, Lindsay Leban, and Jared Ragland

perceptions of others play a role in those changes, and how these processes can guide decisions to leave. Misty's initial narratives emphasized her desire to be a loyal wife and good mother, and her perception of JC as a good provider and father. These

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The State of Emergency at Home

House Arrests, House Searches, and Intimacies in France

Flora Hergon

he refers to the “events” to avoid mentioning the term “house arrest.” He appears anxious, looking around him when I ask further questions. Such behavior illustrates a desire for invisibility. It betrays a difficulty to control the other's gaze

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Valentina Napolitano

public life was very similar in scope to the Fascist movement, insofar as both were moved by a desire to “conquer the state” (see Gramsci [1924] 1978: 220–224 ). Gramsci's analysis is perhaps nowhere better supported than in the relationship of the