It is becoming widely recognized that far fewer young males than females are entering university. Blame is directed, for example, to the school system, feminism and parenting, but the fundamental reason is not something for which anyone should be blamed; rather, it is a mathematically inevitable result of the relentless expansion of the university system. Other factors might be important, and some are very important, but they accentuate, rather than cause, the imbalance. The true root cause has to be recognized and tackled if we are to make progress concerning what is becoming a massive social problem.
A Guilt-Free Explanation
Reconfiguring Gender and Nationality in the poetry of Eileán Ní Chuilleanáin, Nuala Ní Dhomhnaill and Eavan Boland
In Irish writing the house is a familiar metaphor for nation, psyche, and community. Haunted with unquiet ghosts, it is frequently depicted as symptom of colonial repression and control, invoking the Famine, dispossession, dislocation, partition; the list, as with all colonial abuses, goes on and on. Freud usefully makes the connection between the uncanny (unheimlich) and the homely (heimlich)2 indicating the secondary meaning of heimlich as covered, concealed. Once the silences and (long) sufferings of colonisation are out in the open, gender issues, and the institution of home supported by these, which also rests on naturalised cover-ups – these continue to unsettle the discourses of home, nation and history.
Mirko M. Hall
attraction originated from a keen historical interest in exploring what this “tainted ideology which has been so powerful had to say in the beginning.” 20 He stressed that this attraction resulted solely “from identification with or understanding of the
Discipleship in a Pentecostal-Charismatic Organization
displays a keen awareness about the engineering principle mentioned by Mayblin and Malara in the introduction, that is, “when a structure is more flexible, less energy is required to keep it from toppling or collapsing under force and movement.” Lenience
Sheila K. Hoffman, Dominique Poulot, Bruno Brulon-Soares, and Joanna Cobley
While Rome Burned… An Introduction to the Special Section on the Aftermath of Cultural Heritage Disasters There is no doubt that we live in fraught times. In the world of museums and cultural heritage protection, we feel it keenly. As
George Kingsley Garbett—Kingsley, to all his friends and colleagues—the Managing Editor of Social Analysis, was involved in the journal in different capacities since its foundation in 1980. He performed the editorial role for the longest period of time, guiding it through various changes of direction. His energy and inspiration are evident in the formation of thematic issues. He always took a keen intellectual interest in the contributions, and the mark of his thought is apparent in many of them.
. Edited by John C. Maher and Gaynor Macdonald . Edited by Esther N. Goody Kenneth M. Kensinger . By Johannea Wilbert . By Mark Pedeity . By Ian Keen . By Nigel Rapport . By Christian Bromberger . By Åsa Boholm . Edited by Janet Carsten and Stephen Hugh‐Jones . By Christine Henry . By Marjo Bulteiaar . Edited by Eduardo Archetti Naven . By Michael Houseman and Carlo Severi . By C. von Barloewen . Edited by Jordan Goodman, Paul E. LoveJoy and Andrew Sherrat . Edited by J. G. Carrier . By Marianne Nümberger . By James a. Carrier bo . By Tessa Bartholomeusz
Book Reviewed in this article: Identity and gender in hunting and gathering societies. Edited by Ian Keen and Takako Yamada. Borders. Frontiers of identity, nation and state. By Hastings Donnan and Thomas M. Wilson. Flexible citizenship. The cultural logics of transnationality. By Aihwa Ong. Irish travellers. Racism and the politics of culture. By Jane Helleiner. Art and intimacy. How the arts began. By Ellen Dissanayake. Among the anthropologists. History and context in anthropology. By Adam Kuper. Qayaq. Kayaks of Alaska and Siberia. By David W. Zimmerly.
“Reading across” disciplines while “reading from” anthropology
Jane K. Cowan
What makes our projects “anthropological”? What is that anthropological twist that we bring and what does it add to any given empirical or substantive field? These are the key questions that the editors of Focaal asked me to consider; intrinsically compelling, they hooked me into adding my own contribution to this Forum topic. The questions intrigue me because I see myself both as a keen advocate of certain ways of doing interdisciplinarity, and as deeply grounded in the history, practice, and thinking of my own discipline of anthropology. I start my reflection from the interdisciplinary end, via the theme of serendipity; somehow, these are linked.
An Interview with Aimé Césaire
William F.S. Miles
Nineteen eighty-two marked a milestone in the history of Martinique and the career of Aimé Césaire. One year had passed since François Mitterrand's election as president and Césaire's declaration of a "moratorium" on challenging the island's status as a French département (state). Pro-independence violence still rocked the French West Indies. In this interview Césaire discusses the burdens of material dependency, dangers of in- and out-migration, centralizing legacies of France, opportunities afforded by Socialist governance, the need for decentralization, and the future of Martinican identity. The interview reveals Césaire's strategic flexibility within inviolate principles, his unique capacity to channel his people's psyche, his keen recognition of the relationship between nationalism and economics, and his sensitivity to micropolitics and intra-island differences.