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The Gods of the Hunt

Stereotypes, Risk and National Identity in a Spanish Enclave in North Africa

Brian Campbell

). Lupton , D. ( 1999 ), Risk ( London : Routledge ). Macdonald , M. ( 1993 ), ‘ The Construction of Difference: An Anthropological Approach to Stereotypes ’, in S. Macdonald (ed.), Inside European Identities: Ethnography in Western Europe

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“Maternal Impressions”

Disability Memoirs in Socialist Poland

Natalia Pamula

fit the image of a dissident. Her text lacks evidence that she was aware of the disability rights movement that was quickly developing at the time in Western Europe and the United States. 20 Therefore, it seems that her politicized identity was the

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Theory from the Peripheries

What Can the Anthropology of Postsocialism Offer to European Anthropology?

Ognjen Kojanić

, groundbreaking analyses of post-socialism can help us understand what is unfolding beyond CEE. In that sense, substantive notions of geographic areas (e.g. CEE and Western Europe) seem to be limiting. What is called for instead is a relational approach for

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Francisco Martínez, Eva-Maria Walther, Anita Agostini, José Muñoz-Albaladejo, Máiréad Nic Craith, Agata Rejowska, and Tobias Köllner

Central Eastern Europe, which are marked as bewildering or even backwards by Western European publics. She does not content herself with a dense ethnographic description of Latvian life-worlds, in addition taking a clear stance by exposing the harmful

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Instead of a Novel

Sophia Yablonska's Travelogues in the History of Modern Ukrainian Literature

Olena Haleta

and female realities. The Voice from the “Second World” Unlike her American and Western European colleagues, Yablonska as an Eastern European/Ukrainian (and Ukrainian-language) writer speaks not only with the voice of the “second sex,” but also

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Is There No Honour among the Maltese?

Paradigms of Honour in a Mediterranean Moral Economy

Jean-Paul Baldacchino

honour’ ( Blok 1981: 436 ). The anthropological notion of ‘Mediterranean female chastity codes’ does not hold up to scrutiny however. As Pina-Cabral notes, the situation in Southern Europe seems to resemble far more that of Western Europe than that of

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Translating the Bottom-Up Frame

Everyday Negotiations of the European Union's Rural Development Programme LEADER in Germany

Oliver Müller, Ove Sutter, and Sina Wohlgemuth

this paradigmatic shift concerning the Western European context. It states that ‘the emphasis must be on participation and a “bottom-up” approach, which harnesses the creativity and solidarity of rural communities. Rural development must be local and

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Ten Years After

Communism and Feminism Revisited

Francisca de Haan, Kristen Ghodsee, Krassimira Daskalova, Magdalena Grabowska, Jasmina Lukić, Chiara Bonfiglioli, Raluca Maria Popa, and Alexandra Ghit

introduction of radical gender equality legislation. This East European drive for women’s emancipation met with curiosity, if not admiration, from some Western intellectuals and politicians at the time, both in Western Europe and the United States. In the

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Johanna Gehmacher, Svetla Baloutzova, Orlin Sabev, Nezihe Bilhan, Tsvetelin Stepanov, Evgenia Kalinova, Zorana Antonijevic, Alexandra Ghit, Chiara Bonfiglioli, Ana Luleva, Barbara Klich-Kluczewska, Courtney Doucette, Katarzyna Stańczak-Wiślicz, Valentina Mitkova, Vjollca Krasniqi, Pepka Boyadjieva, Marina Hughson, and Rayna Gavrilova

Eastern and Western Europe , Surrey: Ashgate, 2013, xv + 283 pp., price not listed (pb), ISBN 9781409452157. Book Review by Orlin Sabev Institute for Balkan Studies with Center of Thracology, Bulgarian Academy of Sciences, Sofia, Bulgaria This collection

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Maria Bucur, Alexandra Ghit, Ayşe Durakbaşa, Ivana Pantelić, Rochelle Goldberg Ruthchild, Elizabeth A. Wood, Anna Müller, Galina Goncharova, Zorana Antonijević, Katarzyna Sierakowska, Andrea Feldman, Maria Kokkinou, Alexandra Zavos, Marija M. Bulatović, Siobhán Hearne, and Rayna Gavrilova

explain the prominence of Jewish women, who were decidedly not of noble origins. Nor does it explain why Russian women, both Jewish and non-Jewish, were the majority of those who studied in Western European universities. Most questionable is Nagy