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Federica Tarabusi

events in Bosnia are discussed locally. While the taxi driver's words associate Western Europe with modernity and change, the official's comment is based on a widespread perception, common in the Balkans, that casts their peoples as “inclined” to internal

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Landscapes and Races in Early Twentieth-Century Peru

The Travels of José Uriel García and Aurelio Miró Quesada Sosa

Rupert J. M. Medd

’s definition is apt here: “Eurocentrism is … the name of a perspective of knowledge whose systematic formation began in Western Europe before the middle of the seventeenth century, although some of its roots are … much older. In the following centuries this

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Bringing the state back in

Corporate social responsibility and the paradoxes of Norwegian state capitalism in the international energy sector

Ståle Knudsen, Dinah Rajak, Siri Lange, and Isabelle Hugøy

the oil economy, avoiding Dutch disease and the resource curse. State ownership—or, more precisely, public ownership—is now much higher in Norway than in any other Western European and OECD country. Public institutions in Norway own approximately a

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Doing global investments the Nordic way

The “business case” for Equinor's support to union work among its employees in Tanzania

Siri Lange

the practices in post-war Western Europe” (2017: 33). This is true for the processes that I describe in the coming sections. Equinor: Background and the relationship to labor Statoil was established by the Parliament as a national oil company

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Gender and Empire

The Imprisonment of Women in Eighteenth-Century Siberia

Gwyn Bourlakov

intellectual and literary salons in Russia began in the eighteenth century as an outgrowth of Peter I's desire to reform or “modernize” Russian elite society to mirror the salon culture of Western Europe. 25 Horace Dewey, “Suretyship and Collective

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European Anthropology as a Fortuitous Accident?

Reflections on the Sustainability of the Field

Čarna Brković

, European anthropology could be turned into a more inspiring intellectual project. Redefining Europe through the postsocialist and postcolonial lens – and delinking ‘Europe’ from ‘Western Europe’ – could perhaps challenge the classic Anglo-Saxon way of

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Between Boundary-Work and Cosmopolitan Aspirations

A Historical Genealogy of EASA (and European Anthropology)

Damián Omar Martínez

-two anthropologists from different Western European countries, who shared that diagnosis and widespread interest in the internationalisation of anthropology, in Castelgandolfo (Italy) to discuss the possibility of creating an Association ( Kuper 1989 ). As opposed

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Changing Places, Changing People

Critical Heritages of Migration and Belonging

Susannah Eckersley

Western Europe and the United States ( Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan ). 10.1057/9780230305076 Easthope , H. ( 2009 ), ‘ Fixed Identities in a Mobile World? The Relationship between Mobility, Place and Identity ’, Identities 16 , no. 1 : 61 – 82

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Land Reclamations

Boundary Work as Production of Disciplinary Uniqueness

Klaus Schriewer

study in the cities. The context of the Cold War made it easy for them to ‘colonise’ Western Europe. The Spanish anthropologist Honorio Velasco (1989: 13) stated accurately: ‘Europe and the Mediterranean start to emerge as the land of anthropological

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‘People-Place-Process’ and Attachment in the Museum

A New Paradigm for Understanding Belonging?

Susannah Eckersley

others’ ( Duyvendak 2011: 1–2 ). Duyvendak’s analysis of this phenomenon within recent Western European politics is all the more prescient today with the rise in right-wing nationalism and populism across Europe and within the United States. He