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Allison D. Krogstad

Rumam Chamalkan (Nietos de los Kaqchikeles, Grandchildren of the Kaqchikel) is a folkloric dance-drama group from San Jorge La Laguna, Guatemala. Like other Maya initiatives that have come out of the postwar years in Guatemala, this group strives to preserve and maintain the traditions, memory, and identity of the Maya by retelling the stories of their elders and bringing their heritage to new generations and to the world. They endeavor to unite their people around common images and symbols, binding them together, and strengthening their social connectivity. Efforts of the Maya in regard to artistic, literary, and other creative expressions of heritage as well as forays into the political, economic, cultural, linguistic, and environmental systems of the country and world have begun, collectively and cohesively, to make a dent in the wall of inequality, repression, and discrimination that the world has built around the Maya.

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Kobi Peled, Thomas Mitchell, Kenneth Waltzer, Brent E. Sasley, Hillel Cohen, and Laura Zittrain Eisenberg

, which is characterized by the utmost sensitivity to cultural nuance, is the respect with which it conveys the voice of the Bedouin themselves—whose customs and faiths are to an extent absorbed by the researchers via oral history—and their interpretations

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Meike J. de Goede

all lost in recurrent wars in the 1990s and 2000s. The other important sources that the article draws on are oral histories from Matsouanists who have experienced the messianic turn themselves, collected in Brazzaville and Kinkala in 2015 and 2016

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The Digital Age Opens Up New Terrains for Peace and Conflict Research

Josepha Ivanka Wessels

means: oral history, printing press, books, films, photography, physical monuments, personal diaries, historical archives, treaties, commemoration events, and many other nondigital means to preserve memories of war and conflict. The arrival of the

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Moral Thresholds of Outrage

The March for Hrant Dink and New Ways of Mobilization in Turkey

Lorenzo D’Orsi

Studies in Society and History 44 ( 1 ): 137 – 158 . 10.1017/S0010417502000063 Neyzi , Leyla . 2010 . “ Oral History and Memory Studies in Turkey .” In Turkey’s Engagement with Modernity: Conflict and Change in the Twentieth Century . ed. Kerslake

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Matthew Carey, Ida Nielsen Sølvhøj, Eve Monique Zucker, Younes Saramifar, and Louis Frankenthaler

engagement with the existing literature: despite long discussion of oral histories of Mafiosi, the vast literature on social banditry in southern Italy and Greece barely gets a mention, and the notion of the moral economy not at all. Furthermore, the key

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Invisible Veterans

Defeated Militants and Enduring Revolutionary Social Values in Dhufar, Oman

Alice Wilson

Press . 10.1515/9780804774604 Lunn , Joe . 1999 . Memoirs of the Maelstrom: A Senegalese Oral History of the First World War . Oxford : James Currey . Malkki , Liisa H . 1995 . Purity and Exile: Violence, Memory and National Cosmology

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The Debts of War

Bifurcated Veterans’ Mobilization and Political Order in Post-settlement El Salvador

Ralph Sprenkels

Politics, 1980–1987 . Cambridge : Cambridge University Press . 10.1017/CBO9780511492167 Kruijt , Dirk . 2017 . Cuba and Revolutionary Latin America: An Oral History . London : Zed Books . La Prensa Gráfica . 2013 . “ Veteranos juramentan a

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First as Tragedy, Then as Teleology

The Politics/People Dichotomy in the Ethnography of Post-Yugoslav Nationalization

Stef Jansen

.” Critique of Anthropology 16 , no. 3 : 229 – 255 . 10.1177/0308275X9601600302 Portelli , Alessandro . 1988 . “ Uchronic Dreams: Working Class Memory and Possible Worlds .” Oral History Journal 16 , no. 2 : 46 – 56 . Roseberry , William . 1994