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Introduction

Performance, Power, Exclusion, and Expansion in Anthropological Accounts of Protests

Aet Annist

institutionalized power relations” ( 2004: 268 ). Understanding the protests as a broad range of intentional practices and discourses driven by their aims allows us to see them as exceptional, intense events where protesters share the actual physical space with

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Cinthia Torres Toledo and Marília Pinto de Carvalho

ethnographic research developed at a public school located in the periphery of the city of São Paulo involving students aged around 14. We highlight the power relations between two groups of boys that signal the existence of a collective notion of masculinity

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Discipline (and Lenience) Beyond the Self

Discipleship in a Pentecostal-Charismatic Organization

Bruno Reinhardt

and eventually become accommodated as group B members. The second point concerns the power relations whereby discipline is implemented in LCI. 5 If, from a spiritual industry point of view, LCI’s disciplinary principles are closer to Foucault’s (2000

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Introduction

Owning culture

Deema Kaneff and Alexander D. King

'Culture' has become a powerful political symbol and economic resource in the information age, where the development of the service economy (including tourism) provides new opportunities to marginal groups and new challenges to dominant ones. In this introduction the authors explore a number of themes that are developed further in the following articles: the way in which 'culture' is produced, possessed and often transformed into a commodity for the market; the role of such reified culture in relations of power and inequality; the ownership of culture as a tool of identity and nation building. While to date such an interest has been largely limited to indigenous populations, here the discussion is taken a step further by focusing on the relevancy of owning culture in the Eurasian context. This allows us to expand our understanding of cultural property: as a tool available to any group seeking confirmation of an identity perceived to be under threat or as an instrument in the negotiation of a group's position vis-à-vis wider power structures.

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Introduction

Knowledge, Ignorance, and Pilgrimage

Evgenia Mesaritou, Simon Coleman, and John Eade

power relations involved in the construction of sacred centers but also the ways in which the latter relate to other places where pilgrims learn to practice their religion, and live their everyday lives. Pilgrimage beyond Pilgrimage Sites: Everyday

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A Negative Theory of Justice

Towards a Critical Theory of Power Relations

Leonard Mazzone

critique of their justifications. Before comparing this theoretical perspective and Axel Honneth's theory of recognition, Nancy Fraser's three-dimensional conception of justice, and the critique of power relations recently advanced by Rainer Forst, however

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Gigi Moti

, identity, and space in Israel. The case of Yossi, a man who belongs to the third generation of immigrants from Islamic countries, can help us understand the historical and present-day power relations between Sderot and the Sha’ar HaNegev Regional Council

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Marta Nunes da Costa

distinguish between power relations that are dominating and non-dominating. This distinction is ultimately possible only if we adopt an intersubjective and genealogical approach to needs and interests, which means that underlying this we must hold, as

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Jelena Tošić and Annika Lems

deconstructing the dominant “crisis talk” ( Dines et al. 2018 ), it is precisely the denial and silencing of histories of power relations that serve as prime ideological and rhetorical tools of stigmatizing, othering, and delegitimizing migratory quests for a

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Neriko Musha Doerr

suggests that the human practices that produced things and events are erased behind a captivating façade that masks the power relations that constitute the phenomena. World fairs, as seen in Paris in the nineteenth century, were a quintessential example of