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Pranks in Contentious Politics

An Interview with Pauline Pantsdown (AKA Simon Hunt)

Ben Hightower, Scott East, and Simon Hunt

Hunt's response to Hanson through the mimicking drag character of Pauline Pantsdown is equally as memorable. There are several works which investigate these early encounters between Hanson and Pantsdown as well as Hunt's use of the character and methods

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Jennifer Rebecca Kelly and Stacy Rule

Full-length feature articles in eight popular American hunting magazines were assessed to better understand hunter-prey relationships as depicted in contemporary hunting discourse. Our findings suggest hunters regard prey using two contradictory paradigms-Love and Kill. In the Love category, we find respect for life, admiration for nature and animals, and a sense of kinship between hunter and prey. In contrast, writings consistent with the Kill theme focus on conquest, objectification, hunter physiological responses, and violence. Of the 23 articles reviewed, 61 percent of the sample had multiple representations of Love and Kill in the same article, revealing a multilayered discourse. Many scholars have written about Love and Kill as separate constructs in hunting, suggesting they are mutually exclusive. Our empirical study counters this claim, finding instead that individual hunters often view their prey through a mixed lens that includes both Love and Kill.

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The Gods of the Hunt

Stereotypes, Risk and National Identity in a Spanish Enclave in North Africa

Brian Campbell

Ceutans themselves, however, the ‘ moro ’ is but the cruel ‘God of the Hunt’ ( Kafka 2009 : 105–106). These stories allow us to address a central problematic in the study of stereotypes. Namely, how do stereotypes survive when confronted with personal

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Lynn Hunt

Robert R. Palmer exemplified the best that historians have to offer. He wrote with conviction, empathy, and at times passion, yet he always managed to maintain balance and portray both the good and the bad in the people and events he brought to life for his readers. Because he wrote with conviction, he also wrote with exceptional clarity. He never displayed the impulse to hide behind highfalutin language, contorted prose, or excessively specialized topics. He believed that democracy was an absolute good, that it had its origins in European history, and that its rise provided one of, or even perhaps the principal theme of all of modern history. As a consequence, he never lost his sympathy for the French revolutionaries of 1789–1794, however terrible their actions, however much they fell short of living up to their ideals.

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Walking to Write

Following Patrick Leigh Fermor across Europe

David Wills

Jeremy Cameron , Never Again: A Walk from Hook of Holland to Istanbul (Oxford: Signal Books, 2014), 240 pp. ISBN: 978-1-908493-96-5, $18.45 (paperback). Nick Hunt , Walking the Woods and the Water: In Patrick Leigh Fermor’s Footsteps from the

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Emily Stokes-Rees, Blaire M. Moskowitz, Moira Sun, and Jordan Wilson

. n.d. “ Permanent Exhibition: Shanghai Museum of Glass .” www.shmog.org/exhibitions/permanent-exhibitions/#kmog (accessed 13 September 2019 ). The Story Box: Franz Boas, George Hunt and the Making of Anthropology Exhibition at the

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Reassembling The Social Organization

Collaboration and Digital Media in (Re)making Boas’s 1897 Book

Aaron Glass, Judith Berman, and Rainer Hatoum

On 7 June 1920, George Hunt—Indigenous ethnographer among the Kwakwa̱ka̱’wakw of British Columbia—wrote to Franz Boas regarding the first major publication of their long collaboration: “Now about the book with the many illustrations. There are so

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Hunting for Justice

An Indigenous Critique of the North American Model of Wildlife Conservation

Lauren Eichler and David Baumeister

construing hunted animals as “wildlife resources,” imperiling Indigenous relationships to the land and the other animals that live on it. Like its trafficking in an exclusionary vision of Americanness and American history, the NAM’s reliance on a settler

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Elias L. Khalil

case of maximum exploitation, defined as the case when the exploited derives zero benefit from its relation with the exploiter – as in the case of fished fruits of the sea or hunted wild animals. When exploitation is less than maximum, the exploited

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Animal Rites

A Reading of Venus and Adonis

Loraine Fletcher

From its first publication, Venus and Adonis has elicited unusually disparate readings. Philip Kolin's 1997 collection of the critical history establishes this work as seemingly inexhaustible. Many readers have noted the unusual number of animals inhabiting the poem. Hereward T. Price comments on the "finely articulated and often interlacing images from nature, especially from wild animals", appropriate to a pagan naturalist myth. Don Cameron Allen's article eon the unifying metaphor of the hunt has been influential. He traces the literary history of the hunt from classical times to the opening of Shakespeare's Twelfth Night, finding that Adonis rejects the soft hunt of love, the hunt for the hare, Venus's secret self, and by seeking the boar embraces his death. Despite this, he sees the poem as a moral lesson against yielding to passion, part of a tradition of Christian humanism.