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Eluding the Esculacho

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

Celina Myrann Sørbøe

examined the relationship between urban poverty, violence, and male identity in Rio de Janeiro by highlighting how a “violent sociability” ( Machado da Silva 2004 ) shapes the identity formation of men in favelas. Favela boys are exposed to multiple forms

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Emergent Police States

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

Tomas Salem and Bjørn Enge Bertelsen

new moral state order, organizing and directing authorized forms of sociability in the favelas (see Gilsing, this issue). These were largely directed toward young children and centered on attempting to replace the “negative” role model of the

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Corinna Mullin and Ian Patel

formal institutions of the state. Insofar as these individuals and movements are nested within communities formerly subjected to the alienation of dictatorship, they also serve important sociability functions, fostering collective healing, community

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Leyla Neyzi, Nida Alahmad, Nina Gren, Martha Lagace, Chelsey Ancliffe, and Susanne Bregnbæk

). These moral reference points arise as fraught in the smallest everyday social interactions. Sharing beer, for example, is mandatory for adult sociability, but opens the door to fears about how to discern true versus instrumental friends. While sharing

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Achieving the Ordinary

Everyday Peace and the Other in Bosnian Mixed-Ethnicity Families

Keziah Conrad

that allow certain forms of intimacy while also acknowledging and sustaining a degree of separation. Like many practices around the world that contain conflict, this is a sociability predicated as much on sanction, restraint, and avoidance as on

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Jack Hunter, Annelin Eriksen, Jon Mitchell, Mattijs van de Port, Magnus Course, Nicolás Panotto, Ruth Barcan, David M. R. Orr, Girish Daswani, Piergiorgio Di Giminiani, Pirjo Kristiina Virtanen, Sofía Ugarte, Ryan J. Cook, Bettina E. Schmidt, and Mylene Mizrahi

fully into what the author calls ‘the streets’, the great space of sociability, socialization, and informal education that replaces institutionalized spaces, such as churches and schools. As a result of the power of ‘the streets’ in Boston’s inner city