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Routinization of the Israeli-Arab Conflict

The Perspective of Outsiders

Soli Vered and Daniel Bar-Tal

This study explores features of the routinization of the Israeli-Arab conflict in everyday life in Israel. Specifically, it examines how foreign students view this aspect of the culture of conflict, compared to the point of view of Israeli students born into the day-to-day reality of a society that has been engaged in an intractable conflict for decades. Findings show that foreigners perceived and identified various conflict-related routines that have been absorbed into the social and physical spaces of daily life in Israel, becoming unnoticeable to Israelis. This was the case particularly with various images and symbols of the conflict that saturate both public and private spaces, conflict-related informal norms of behavior, and the central place that the conflict occupies in private interpersonal discourse. These results are discussed in relation to the functionalities of the routinization of the conflict and its implications.

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Corrective Capacities

From Unruly Politics to Democratic Capacitación

Susan Ellison

democratic habits. Repeatedly, designers framed this ‘culture of conflict’ to me as the influence of politically militant neighbourhood associations and trade unions that frequently resort to blockades, street protests and hunger strikes to make demands on

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Heidi Morrison, James S. Finley, Daniel Owen Spence, Aaron Hatley, Rachael Squire, Michael Ra-shon Hall, Stéphanie Vincent-Geslin, Sibo Chen, Tawny Andersen, and Stéphanie Ponsavady

Palestinians. Politically, the author challenges the existence of a monolithic Israeli nationalist narrative that perpetuates a culture of conflict. All three of these journeys (and more) happen through the lens of mobility: a man on his mountain bike making

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Tair Karazi-Presler, Moti Gigi, Luis Roniger, Yossi Harpaz, Oded Adomi Leshem, Meir Elran, Dany Bahar, and Yuval Benziman

being. These societies experience what is referred to as a ‘culture of conflict’ ( Bar-Tal 2013 ) in which the conflict is present in most of the societies’ activities. Thus, cultural products such as films, theatrical performances, and novels cannot

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Sarah Besky and Jonathan Padwe

Property in Primitive Society .” Social Science Information 17 , no. 3 : 399 – 426 , doi: 10.1177/053901847801700303 . 10.1177/053901847801700303 Griffin , Carl . 2008 . “ Protest Practice and (Tree) Cultures of Conflict: Understanding the Spaces of