Editor: Christine McCourt, City, University of London
Volume 26 / 2019, 3 issues per volume (spring, summer, winter)
Subjects: Applied Anthropology
Published in association with the Association of Social Anthropologists’ (ASA) Apply Network
Berghahn is delighted to announce that Anthropology in Action will be published as an open access journal as of 2018. Thanks to the generous support from a global network of libraries as part of the Knowledge Unlatched Select initiative, there are no submission or article processing charges (APCs) for authors of articles published under this arrangement, resulting in no direct charges to authors.
Volume 26, Issue 1, Spring 2019
Special Issue: Anthropology in Global Health
Introduction: Creating a Space for Critical Incongruity
Rodney Reynolds and Isabelle Lange
‘I’m Not that Kind of Doctor’: On Being In-Between in a Global Health Intervention
Envisioning, Evaluating and Co-Enacting Performance in Global Health Interventions: Ethnographic Insights from Senegal
Diane Duclos, Sylvain L. Faye, Tidiane Ndoye and Loveday Penn-Kekana
Putting Anthropology into Global Health: A Century of Anti–Human-African-Trypanosomiasis Campaigns in Angola
Jorge Varanda and Théophile Josenando
Global Health Research, Anthropology and Realist Enquiry: Methodological Musings
Sara Van Belle
Medical Ethnography over Time: Reflections on Major Changes in a Nigerian Community’s Health, 1970–2017
Susan Helen Ellison, Domesticating Democracy: The Politics of Conflict Resolution in Bolivia
List of Books for Review
Aims & Scope
Anthropology in Action (AIA) is a peer-reviewed journal publishing articles, commentaries, research reports, and book reviews in applied anthropology. Contributions reflect the use of anthropological training in policy- or practice-oriented work and foster the broader application of these approaches to practical problems. The journal provides a forum for debate and analysis for anthropologists working both inside and outside academia and aims to promote communication amongst practitioners, academics and students of anthropology in order to advance the cross-fertilisation of expertise and ideas.
Recent themes and articles have included the anthropology of welfare, transferring anthropological skills to applied health research, design considerations in old-age living, museum-based anthropology education, cultural identities and British citizenship, feminism and anthropology, and international student and youth mobility.
Anthropology in Action is indexed/abstracted in:
- Anthropological Index Online (RAI)
- Anthropological Literature (Tozzer Library – Harvard University)
- Bibliometric Research Indicator List (BFI) – Level 2
- Cabell's Directory
- Emerging Sources Citation Index (Web of Science)
- European Reference Index for the Humanities and the Social Sciences (ERIH PLUS)
- IBR – International Bibliography of Book Reviews of Scholarly Literature on the Humanities and Social Sciences (De Gruyter)
- IBZ – International Bibliography of Periodicals (De Gruyter)
- MLA Directory of Periodicals
- MLA International Bibliography
- Norwegian Register for Scientific Journals, Series and Publishers
- Scopus (Elsevier)
- Social Services Abstracts (CSA/Proquest)
- Sociological Abstracts (CSA/Proquest)
- Worldwide Political Science Abstracts (CSA/Proquest)
Editor: Christine McCourt, City, University of London
Reviews Editor: David Orr, University of Sussex
Impact and Careers Section Editors
Natali Valdez, University of California, Irvine
Samantha Page, University of Agder
Simon Coleman, University of Toronto
Rachael Gooberman Hill, University of Bristol
Tess Lea, University of Sydney
Cris Shore, University of Auckland
Robert Simpson, University of Durham
Jonathan Skinner, University of Roehampton
Jennie Morgan, University of York
Editorial Advisory Board
Sam Beck, Cornell University
Don Brenneis, University of California at Santa Cruz
Pat Caplan, Goldsmiths College, University of London
Dawn Chatty, Oxford University
Robbie Davis-Floyd, University of Texas, Austin
Andrew Dawson, University of Melbourne
Thomas Hylland Eriksen, University of Oslo
Nicola Frost, SOAS, University of London
Angie Hart, University of Brighton
Susan B. Hyatt, Indiana University - Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI)
Allison James, University of Sheffield
Helen Lambert, University of Bristol
Sharon Macdonald, Humboldt University, Berlin
Christopher McKevitt, King's College, University of London
Nici Nelson, Goldsmiths College, University of London
Riall Nolan, Purdue University
Davide Però, University of Nottingham
Sarah Pink, RMIT University
Tom Selwyn, London Metropolitan University and RAI
Paul Sillitoe, University of Durham
Susan Wright, Danish University of Education
The editors welcome contributions for publication, both articles of general interest and ones related to theme issues. Authors should submit articles as Microsoft Word, OpenOffice, or Rich Text Format (rtf) files to the online submissions system: http://ojs.berghahnjournals.com/index.php/aia.
Authors must register with the journal on the submission website prior to submitting, or, if already registered, they can simply log in. On registering as an Author, authors have the option of also registering as a Reviewer (to be called upon to undertake peer reviews of other submissions).
You are welcome to contact the editor, Christine McCourt at Christine.McCourt.firstname.lastname@example.org, to clarify whether your proposed article is suitable for submission, along with any other queries. Articles should normally be 5,000 to 6,000 words, but shorter pieces are also welcome.
Please also supply an abstract for your article (125 words) together with five to eight keywords. You should at the same time submit a brief biographical note and contact details (including email and postal address) up to the planned date of publication. If your plans change significantly and you are likely to be away, please inform the editor as soon as possible.
Have other questions? Please refer to the various Berghahn Info for Authors page for general information and guidelines including topics such as article usage and permissions for Berghahn journal article authors.
Authors published in Anthropology in Action (AIA) certify that their works are original and their own. The editors certify that all materials, with the possible exception of editorial introductions, reviews and some types of commentary, have been subjected to double-blind peer review by qualified scholars or practitioners in the field. While the publishers and the editorial board make every effort to see that no inaccurate or misleading data, opinions or statements appear in this journal, they wish to make clear that the data and opinions appearing in the articles herein are the sole responsibility of the contributor concerned. Authors and contributors are expected to follow ethical principles in their work at all times and should refer to the current ASA or AAA or other relevant professional ethical guidelines. For a more detailed explanation concerning these qualifications and responsibilities, please see the complete AIA ethics statement.
Volume 26/2019, 3 issues p.a. (spring, summer, winter)
ISSN 0967-201X (Print) • ISSN 1752-2285 (Online)
Starting in 2018, all articles in Anthropology in Action are published as full open access articles. There are no submission charges and no Article Processing Charges as these are fully funded by a collective of institutions through Knowledge Unlatched (KU), resulting in no direct charge to authors. KU is a collaborative initiative designed to make high-quality publications Open Access for the public good. More information about the initiative can be found at knowledgeunlatched.org.
The articles in Anthropology in Action are published subject to a Creative Commons Attribution Noncommercial No Derivatives 4.0 International license. For uses beyond those covered in the license contact Berghahn Books.
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Membership to the Association for Anthropology in Action (AAiA) is handled by Berghahn Books. Anyone interested in anthropological approaches to current issues of policy or practice in any field is eligible for membership and encouraged to join.
The aims of AAiA are to create networks of anthropologists working and researching in these fields; to explore anthropological approaches to current issues of policy and practice; to give students the opportunity to make contact with anthropologists working in these fields and provide postgraduate training courses in the additional skills needed for such employment; and to identify theoretical and educational issues arising from the above and disseminate these approaches into anthropology departments.
Benefits of Joining the AAiA
- Print subscription and online access to Anthropology in Action (AIA), the official journal of the Association. AIA is a leading journal applied anthropology, providing a valuable forum for scholarly exchange between anthropologists and practitioners.
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