the dominant discourse with their own identity politics as agents. This case study builds on a large body of intimate, first-hand knowledge of an organization of young Muslim men and women. The Austrian Muslim Youth (Muslimische Jugend Österreich – MJÖ
Muslim Youth Challenge Nativist and Closed Notions of Austrian Identity
Visual and Verbal Strategies of Representing the Past in Post-Waldheim Austria
This article focuses on the impact of images on reconstructions of the past. In order to analyze the function of images in history textbooks, image-discourse analysis is applied to a case study of Austrian postwar memory. The analysis of recent Austrian history textbooks provides insight into strategies by which notions of Austria as both "victim" and "perpetrator" of the National Socialist regime are held in balance. The article also focuses on the intentional framing of iconic depictions of two central Austrian sites of memory, Heroes' Square (Heldenplatz) and the State Treaty (Staatsvertrag).
Explaining the Failure of Pegida in Austria
Introduction “ I n Austria, from the very beginning, the fpö has been the real Pegida.” This was the comment by the far-right leader Heinz Christian Strache about the organization Patriotic Europeans Against the Islamization of the Occident
Boycott, Scandals, and the Fight for Peace
“It means a lot to me that in the Western European countries, namely in Germany, in Switzerland, and in Austria, attention is given and justice is done to my writings.” — Jean-Paul Sartre, Die Presse, 12 July 1952 When Sartre first arrives in
Austria. One of Sulzer’s collaborators for Schir Zion I was Franz Schubert; he composed for Sulzer the 92nd psalm. Allegedly, according to a report in the Allgemeine Zeitung des Judentums , Louis Lewandowski also learned with Sulzer in Vienna in 1855
From challenges to a research horizon
Leonardo Schiocchet, Sabine Bauer-Amin, Maria Six-Hohenbalken, and Andre Gingrich
developing the Refugee Outreach & Research Network (ROR-n), an international and interdisciplinary network for the study of forced migration based in Vienna, Austria. Through this experience, in turn, this article engages particular challenges in working on
Historical ethnography on multiple border crossings at the beginning of the twentieth century
anthropology of Sinti 2 networks starting from a specific territory, such as the Austrian-Italian border at the beginning of the twentieth century. It is a border space par excellence, located between Italian- and German-speaking areas, crossed—from the end of
Meghan Bellerose, Maryama Diaw, Jessie Pinchoff, Beth Kangwana, and Karen Austrian
transitions safely into adulthood ( Population Council 2005 ). When combined, these assets may provide girls with the tools and resources needed to make positive life decisions and avoid early pregnancy ( Austrian, Pinchoff, et al. 2020 ). Early evidence
This article focuses on interwar Austrian physical anthropology, tracing its scientific aspirations, gradual institutionalization, and wider popularization during the interwar period. Largely concentrated in Vienna, Austrian physical anthropologists debated racial questions extensively and conducted racial evaluations based on detailed morphological studies and in-depth analysis of facial "racial" traits. This method was considered ideal for genealogical studies. A host of new societies and working groups collaborated to develop new methodologies and create influential links to universities and public institutions. Within this context, a certificate or "proof of paternity" was developed to resolve disputed court cases. Not only did issuing these certificates become a key source of work and income for anthropologists and their organizations, they also marked the discipline's crucial shift from a theoretical to an applied science.
Christiane Hintermann, Christa Markom, Heidemarie Weinhäupl, and Sanda Üllen
This article examines how the topics of migration, cultural diversity, and discrimination are depicted in current Austrian school textbooks and how they are discussed and perceived by pupils of different age groups attending different types of schools. The discussion concentrates on three main issues: the representation of migration as problematic; the use, critical or otherwise, of specific terms; and whether the history of migration to and from Austria is represented and perceived as part of a common Austrian history. Alongside the findings of the textbook analysis, we show how the involvement of pupils in textbook and migration research can contribute to the production of scientific knowledge in this area.