Discussions

Call for Submissions: SAE Graduate Student Paper Prize, Deadline 6/1/18

*SAE Graduate Student Paper Prize: Call for Submissions*
 
The Society for the Anthropology of Europe is pleased to announce its annual call for submissions for its graduate student paper prize
competition.
 
Between Brexit and the refugee crisis, Europe is undergoing significant transformations, which compel anthropologists and other ethnographers to rethink old paradigms and to develop new ones that better address current realities of the region.

CFP EASA: "Critical whiteness studies of movement, settlement and staying put in Europe" 14-17 August 2018, Deadline 4/9/18

***Please circulate, apologies for cross-posting*** 

We invite paper proposals for a panel entitled ‘Critical whiteness studies of movement, settlement and staying put in Europe’. The panel will take place during the 15th Biennial EASA Conference at Stockholm University 14 – 17 August 2018.

Short Abstract:

CfA: Summer School Europe: Diversity and Migration, Deadline 4/16/18

What

An intersciplinary programme studying Europe related diversity and migration issues through a mixture of theoretical, practical and empirical insights. 

Where

Stadscampus, University of Antwerp, Belgium

When

25 June – 6 July 2018

Who

Master students and final year Bachelor students who are interested in deepening their knowledge about Europe related diversity and migration issues. Students from all disciplines are encouraged to apply.

CFP: Critical Feminism and the Politics of Austerity: Gender Regimes and the Making of Economic Orthodoxies, Deadline 4/9/18

Dear colleagues,
We invite papers for our European Association of Social Anthropologists (EASA) 2018 panel (P037) on
*** Critical Feminism and the Politics of Austerity: Gender Regimes and the Making of Economic Orthodoxies *

CFP: AAA 2018, “Resilience and Adaptation in Voice and Refugee Experience”

The voice used to describe refugees often does not speak from experience. Media reports tend to objectify refugees as a political problem. In general, public life and narrative about refugees leaves experiences unspoken, perhaps because of cosmologies of nations, structural violence, trauma, or power differentials. Anthropological studies of voice, however, have exposed such problems in representation through a variety of methods and perspectives. This panel foregrounds experience to ask: What can research on voice teach us about refugee resiliency and adaptation?

Pages

Subscribe to H-SAE: Discussions