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Brian Bergen-Aurand

This issue acknowledges the work of Rosalie Fish (Cowlitz), Jordan Marie Daniels (Lakota), and the many others who refuse to ignore the situation that has allowed thousands of Indigenous women and girls to be murdered or go missing across North America without the full intervention of law enforcement and other local authorities. As Rosalie Fish said in an interview regarding her activism on missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls (MMIWG),

"I felt a little heavy at first just wearing the paint. And I think that was . . . like my ancestors letting me know . . . you need to take this seriously: “What you’re doing, you need to do well.” And I think that’s why I felt really heavy when I first put on my paint and when I tried to run with my paint at first. . . . I would say my personal strength comes from my grandmas, my mom, my great grandma, and I really hope that’s true, that I made them proud." (Inland Northwest Native News interview)

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Tony Roberts and Ian Parks

The Assay by Yvonne Green (Smith/Doorstop Books, 2010), 75 pp. ISBN 978-1-906613-14-3, £8.95.

No Apples in Eden: New and Selected Poems by John Lyons (Smith/ Doorstop Books, 2009), 64 pp. ISBN 978-1-902382-99-9, £9.95.

Lip by Catherine Smith (Smith/Doorstop Books, 2007), 64 pp. ISBN 978-1-902382-89-0, £7.95.

Bonehead’s Utopia by Andrew Jordan (Smokestack Books, 2011), 64 pp. ISBN 978-0-9564175-7-2, £7.95.

Open Plan by Graham Fulton (Smokestack Books, 2011), 64 pp. ISBN 978-0-9564175-6-5, £7.95.

Pavilion by Deborah Tyler-Bennett (Smokestack Books, 2010), 80 pp. ISBN 978-0-9560341-5-1, £7.95.

Dances with Vowels by Kevin Cadwallender (Smokestack Books, 2009), 120 pp. ISBN 978-0-9554028-6-9, £7.95.

Crucifixion in the Plaza De Armas by Martin Espada (Smokestack Books, 2008), 72 pp. ISBN 978-0-9554028-1-4, £7.95.

Our Common Ground edited by Peter Brooks and Lorna Parker (Silverdart Publishing, 2011), 160 pp. ISBN 978-0-9560887-5-8, £8.99.

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Jay Mechling

Jordan, Benjamin René. 2016. Modern Manhood and the Boy Scouts of America: Citizenship. Race, and the Environment, 1910–1930 . Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. 306 pp., 17 illus., notes, bibl., index. $29.95. ISBN 978

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Introduction

Legal regimes under pandemic conditions: A comparative anthropology

Geoffrey Hughes

happens to enter, something we attempt to leverage in this issue's forum through reflections from ethnographers working in both India (Dey) and the United States (Brinkworth et al., McGranahan). To take my own ethnographic field of Jordan as yet another

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David Detmer and John Ireland

. Finally, Maiya Jordan’s closely reasoned article offers an interpretation of the meaning of, and the arguments supporting, Sartre’s notoriously challenging claim that consciousness “is what it is not, and is not what it is.” She attempts to show that

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Giovanni A. Travaglino and Benjamin Abrams

actors, and different types of physical and social spaces in shaping cross-movement alliance formation during this period. Moving along similar conceptual lines, in “Material Obstacles to Protest in the Urban Build Environment: Insights from Jordan

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Reports

Publications and Films

Kathleen M. Gallagher, Ahmed Kanna, Natalie Nesvaderani, Rana Dajani, Dima Hamadmad, and Ghufran Abudayyeh

liminal space of stateless communities, and the resiliency required for their survival. The book begins in the comfort of six-year-old Doaa's home in Dara'a near the Jordanian border. From playing with her cousins in the courtyard to observing aunts

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The Making of a Capital

Jerusalem on Israeli Banknotes

Na'ama Sheffi and Anat First

offers a different dynamic. Until 1967, Jewish and modern pre-state sites in East Jerusalem—then a part of Jordan—were ruled out despite their Jewish-Hebrew origins. Following the Six-Day War, such sites were chosen enthusiastically, although the

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Katherine Hennessey and Margaret Litvin

around once more, recent struggles in Egypt, Libya, Syria, Iraq and Yemen (and their repercussions in Lebanon, Jordan, Palestine, Morocco, Tunisia and Algeria) have presented dramatic instances of eloquence, pathos, heroism and carnage. Syria’s civil war

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Claudia Mitchell and Ann Smith

and the Global South (Russia, China, US, Canada, Jordan, Kenya, and Bangaladesh) that address a wide range of concerns including: the effects of homelessness on girls and on those left behind in rural areas when their parents seek urban work