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Tova Gamliel

The wailing of Yemenite Jewish women, as preserved in the Yemenite Jewish community in Israel, is presented as a case study for analysis of and comparison with other existing wailing cultures. The article uses a model of identities to examine anthropological conventions that interpret death rituals as rites of transition and crisis. A well-known function of wailing—as a bridge between life and death—is decoded in view of the model. The gender dimension of wailing is examined by counterposing and juxtaposing feminine wailing to masculine wailing at death events. The article describes the relative contributions of men and women to the stability of their community and analyzes the unique characteristics of the psycho-social power of women's wailing.

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‘Being TED’

The university intellectual as globalised neoliberal consumer self

Wesley Shumar

, they have called for faculty to have a very different sense of their identities within these institutions. In fact, one cannot appreciate the importance of TED as an identity model for university professors, without looking at this larger history of

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Social Protest and Its Discontents

A System Justification Perspective

Vivienne Badaan, John T. Jost, Danny Osborne, Chris G. Sibley, Joaquín Ungaretti, Edgardo Etchezahar, and Erin P. Hennes

:// . van Zomeren , Martijn , Tom Postmes , and Russell Spears . 2008 . “ Toward an Integrative Social Identity Model of Collective Action: A Quantitative Research Synthesis of Three Social Psychological Perspectives

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Sartrean Self-Consciousness and the Principle of Identity

Sartre’s Implicit Argument for the Non-Self-Identity of the Subject

Maiya Jordan

, meaning “ x is aware (of) y .” Finally, let “[]” be a nominalization operator. “[]” renders “ Rab ( a is aware (of) b )” as “[ Rab ] ( a ’s being aware of b ).” Then the following formal identity models Husserlian lived-experience: [Lived