This article looks at the historicisation of the native speaker and ideologies of authenticity and anonymity in Europe's language revitalisation movements. It focuses specifically on the case of Irish in the Republic of Ireland and examines how the native speaker ideology and the opposing ideological constructs of authenticity and anonymity filter down to the belief systems and are discursively produced by social actors on the ground. For this I draw on data from ongoing fieldwork in the Republic of Ireland, drawing on interviews with a group of Irish language enthusiasts located outside the officially designated Irish-speaking Gaeltacht.
Tensions between Ideologies of Authenticity and Anonymity
When HIV Meets Government Morality
Kristin Soraya Batmanghelichi
In Iran, as in many countries worldwide, misinformation and ignorance of HIV/AIDS have encouraged a culture of secrecy and anonymity for those living with HIV. For many HIV-positive women, religious, political and economic pressures complicate their social status and access to health care. Moreover, they must contend with societal discrimination and stigmas associated with the condition. Adding nuance to contemporary studies on gender and sexuality in Iran, this report highlights the colourful narratives of a select group of HIV-positive mothers attending weekly wellness workshops in Tehran. Discussing issues of intimacy, modesty, motherhood and stigmatisation, this article explores one of Iran's expanding communities at risk of infection and the ways in which women with HIV negotiate the stigma of their condition in an Islamic Republic.
Kurdish Women ’, Race, Gender & Class 8 , no. 4 : 42 – 61 . Motahari , S. , Ziavras , S. G. and Jones , Q. ( 2010 ), ‘ Online Anonymity Protection in Computer-mediated Communication ’, Information Forensics and Security , IEEE Transactions on
A Historical Genealogy of EASA (and European Anthropology)
Damián Omar Martínez
of AJEC and the anonymous reviewers for helping me make this article better. Notes 1 The names and background information of these local scholars have been changed to protect their anonymity. 2 Llobera's argument was not shared among all