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Art Gallery Education in New Zealand during COVID-19

The Emergence of a Community of Practice

Esther Helen McNaughton

trace contacts. For this reason, although museums and galleries were able to reopen at the commencement of Level Two, regular visits by school classes did not necessarily start up immediately. Level One commenced on 8 June with all remaining limitations

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Ten Years of Transfers

Mobility Studies and Social Change during a Pandemic

Mimi Sheller

(and associated immobilities) in relation to race, class, ethnicity, gender, disability, and other social and political determinants of health, safety, and vulnerability. The drastic adjustments to mobility necessary to control the pandemic and its

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Walking as a Metaphor

COVID Pandemic and the Politics of Mobility

Avishek Ray

migrate for work, and now the loss of that work forcing them to return “home.” What this pandemic is conversely exposing is the so-called freedom of immobility, playing out across the world in vastly different but predominantly class-based contexts. Those

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Transfers at a Crossroads

An Anthropological Perspective

Noel B. Salazar

groups that constitute societies around the world. Academia in general is biased because of the middle-class positionality of its researchers. Consequently, marginalized communities as well as elites are often underrepresented as subjects of research

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Trending Transfers

A Decade of New Mobility Studies through the Lens of Transmodality, Transnationalism, and Transdisciplinarity

Gijs Mom

; and the “middle class of small business and freelance ‘entrepreneurs’” who were to be “economic losers” together with “the Southern informal workers on $2–$6 dollars a day.” 3 And then there were the children and grandchildren of the 1970s hippies

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Weiqiang Lin

countries) back to the air. It would seem that some classes of travelers, and some bodies, are deemed less dispensable than others, and therefore liable to exemptions from the strictest rules. Arguably, preferential travel policies like these hint of a

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Pandemic Drones

Promises and Perils

Julia M. Hildebrand and Stephanie Sodero

Drones and Late Modern War,” Theory, Culture & Society 28, no. 7–8 (December 1, 2011): 188–215; Medea Benjamin, Drone Warfare: Killing by Remote Control (London: Verso, 2013); Lisa Parks, “Drones, Vertical Mediation, and the Targeted Class,” Feminist

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Museums in the Pandemic

A Survey of Responses on the Current Crisis

Joanna Cobley, David Gaimster, Stephanie So, Ken Gorbey, Ken Arnold, Dominique Poulot, Bruno Brulon Soares, Nuala Morse, Laura Osorio Sunnucks, María de las Mercedes Martínez Milantchí, Alberto Serrano, Erica Lehrer, Shelley Ruth Butler, Nicky Levell, Anthony Shelton, Da (Linda) Kong, and Mingyuan Jiang

rarefied, and I was always acutely aware of my privilege when I was allowed to experience them. COVID-19 split the world along a new divide, essential and nonessential, but this is just a new name for our old friends: classism, racism, and sexism, among