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Witnessing: Virtual Conversations

Asale Angel-Ajani, Carolyn J. Dean, and Meg McLagan

Witnessing: virtual conversations In April and May 2019, we (this issue's editors) held two virtual conversations with three scholars who have made important contributions to the study of witnessing. Asale Angel-Ajani is an anthropologist

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Interviews and Conversations

Falling Skies; Curating and Creating Social Experiments; Silence (RE)Sounds

Epona Hamdan, Juma Pariri, Knut Ove Arntzen, Jingyi Wang, Raimund Rosarius, and Cai Qing

an event 1 on the topic of sustainability in transnational cooperation in performing arts, to which Juma was invited as a guest speaker. Since then, they have continued their conversation and exchanged their perspectives. A recurring topic in their

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Feminist Conversations with Buber

Dialogic Encounters with ‘The Girls’ (Stories of Jewish Women in Brownsville, Brooklyn, 1940–1995)

Anastasia Christou

Introducing Feminist Conversations: Initiating Intersubjective Intersectional Dialogues The philosophy of Martin Buber, author of the seminal text I and Thou (1923), 1 has offered profound insights into the dialogical approach to research

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A Conversation with Mike Leigh

Mike Leigh and Andrea Sabbadini

Andrea Sabbadini, a London psychoanalyst who is head of the European Psychoanalytic Film Festival and also a member of our journal’s Editorial Board, interviewed the British film director Mike Leigh as part of the Connecting Conversations series* in London on 29 June 2008. We thought the conversation and the questions and answers that followed were especially effective in illuminating Mike Leigh’s unique improvisatory method of working with his actors—a method that has resulted in such dramatically immediate and psychologically convincing films as Secrets and Lies (1996) and Vera Drake (2004).—The Editors

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Introduction

Federico Filauri, Victor Jeleniewski Seidler, and Johan Siebers

had experienced the importance of relationality, also in the world of ideas, in how the relationships between us developed from the start and how our ideas on Buber's dialogical philosophy were echoed again and again in the conversations we had and in

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Starting the Conversation

Transforming the World One Word at a Time

Deborah Kahn-Harris

safely. And as an act of Yizkor , of remembrance, I spent my summer holidays reading some of these works of feminist reimaginings of the world, reminding myself what I most enjoyed about my conversations with Sheila and trying to work out how feminist

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Sea Voyage Tales in Conversation with the Jonah Story

Intertextuality and the Art of Narrative Bricolage

Reuven Kiperwasser and Serge Ruzer

, “I told you: throw Mary out and you will be safe.” The shipmaster then shouts out “Mary” in the hope that someone will respond, and true enough, a woman gets up from her bunk and approaches him. The following conversation ensues: “Sister Mary, you see

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Discourses of Agency and Gender in Girls' Conversations on Sport in Windhoek, Namibia

Valerie R. Friesen

In many parts of the developing world, sport is a non-traditional activity for girls, one which is being used increasingly by development organizations for the empowerment of girls and women. However, very little research has been done on the complex subjective perceptions and understandings of the participants themselves. The girls in this study were participants in an after-school program in Windhoek, Namibia, which combines academics and sport. I used discourse analysis to highlight issues of agency, power, and gender that emerge from their reflections on their sport participation. Girls' conversations often revealed acceptance and normalization of dominant gender norms but also a growing critical consciousness, and demonstrated the numerous ways girls resist, negotiate and engage with these discourses through their own perceptions of power, agency, and hope.

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Meditations on Conversations . . .

Jeffrey Newman

In the early years of European Judaism, these colloquia (possibly following the pattern established by Commentary) were a distinctive feature. Re-reading the six of them is both moving and thought-provoking. But do these colloquia themselves still have anything to offer? Can we learn from what took place? Should we attempt to replicate the format? What follows is partial rather than systematic and the reflections follow personal interests rather than being judgments on quality.

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A conversation about a World Anthropologies Network