Building on David Snow and colleagues’ (1986) study of frame alignment processes, this article explores these processes in the Men’s Rights subreddit. While the literature on framing in social movements is robust, frames are generally
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Framing Processes, Collective Identity, and Emotion in the Men’s Rights Subreddit
Resonant Frames, but Failed Alliances
The Upward Scale Shift of the Movement for Peace with Justice and Dignity
areas with a broadened range of actors, objects, and claims. My main argument is that the protests went beyond the local sphere because various audiences with contrasting characteristics experienced different processes of alignment with the MPJD frames
Literary Readings as Performance
On the Career of Contemporary Writers in the New Ireland
Drawing on an anthropological study of the social organisation of the world of Irish writers, this article investigates the literary reading as performance which has become central for the career and promotion of contemporary writers. How is the reading - live as well as recorded - constituted, and how is it experienced from the writer's point of view? The data are derived from participant observation and interviews at literary festivals and conferences, writers' retreats, book launches and more informal situations with writers, as well as from fiction and essays by the writers. For this article, I asked some of the writers to write short texts on the reading. It turned out that the frames of the reading as performance reach beyond the reading event, and also that a reading includes elements of risk, such as not attracting a big enough audience or performing badly. Finally, the article considers the changing role of the ethnographer.
Richard J. Ladle and Paul Jepson
The concept of extinction is at the heart of the modern conservation movement, and massive resources have been spent on developing models and frameworks for quantifying and codifying a phenomenon that has been described by American researcher and naturalist Edward O. Wilson as an obscure and local biological process. Scientists, environmentalists, and politicians have repeatedly used extinction rhetoric as a core justification for a global conservation agenda that seeks to influence a wide range of human activities despite the inherent difficulty and uncertainty involved in estimating current and future rates of extinction, or even in verifying the demise of a particular species. In this article we trace the historical origins of the extinction concept and discuss its power to influence policies, agendas, and behaviors. We argue that conservation needs to develop a more culturally meaningful rhetoric of extinction that aligns scientific evidence, cultural frames, institutional frameworks, and organizational interests.
Lessons from the Framing Contest over UK Shale Development
Impotence and Austerity in Environmental Politics
Preston New Road (PNR) (see BEIS 2019 ). The concepts of frames and storylines have been popular among scholars seeking to characterize and understand the fractious debates that occurred over the prospect of shale development across Europe (and
Based on news video archives, this article employs critical frame and content analysis to analyze representations of the 2005 French banlieue riots on France's most-watched television station, TF1. Cultural racism theory is then used to analyze the results to demonstrate the discursive nature of the TF1 frames and the contexts of institutional racism they left out but which historians, ethnographers, and theorists of cultural racism suggest are crucial to understanding racial conflict in contemporary France. The most frequent frames blamed non-integrating cultures and illegal immigration. That is, race was coded in cultural traits of a problematic sub-group without mentioning it specifically.
The Creation of a Dance Company in Health Care through the Journey of Brain Trauma
This article is about my very personal pursuit of drawing down meaning and subsequently evaluating the impact of my professional contemporary dance practice within a specific trauma recovery health-care environment. By tracing a series of short dance journeys, through a hospital ward, artist retreat, hospital dance studio, and local theatre, the intimate story of my role as a PhD researcher, choreographer, and dance facilitator within a neuro-behavioral rehabilitation unit located within a psychiatric site in Belfast unfolds. Lying within the creases of these journeys are the developments of a practice performance-based methodology that coaxes a group of seven men with enduring brain injury who are residents in the neuro-behavioral rehabilitation unit and three staff who care for them to participate together in a four-week Laban-based dance training programme and performance. One of the intentions of the program is to develop a dance company for a PhD study. The article reflects on the embodied experiences of my dance practice and their impact on the generation of appropriate dance-based methodology, analysis frameworks that were subsequently used to investigate this participatory model of arts engagement within health care. The article is back-dropped against my fifteen-year dance residency in health care and the current surge in provision of arts in health-care programs.
ANDREW STRATHERN and PAMELA J. STEWART
offers a critique of the position that frames the emergence of modern medicine in Morocco in terms of the conventional (and controversial) center-periphery model. Specifically, he challenges the view that humanitarian and philanthropic European doctors
The Obligation Is the Point
‘Refugee 2 Refugee’ Care and Solidarity in Greece
through a wide range of often overlapping universalising collectivist frames including (1) Islamic; (2) Palestinian-liberationist; and (3) Marxist anti-capitalist frames. Refugees’ socialities of care require us to reconsider our assumptions about how