The 30 Pieces of Silver the American Anthropology Association Sold Us Out For

Posted on February 4, 2012

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This post is part of a series- The 30 Pieces of Silver the American Anthropology Association Sold Us Out For, American Anthropology Association FAIL!!!! This Time on an Epic Scale, Why this #AAAfail is Epic- How the American Anthropology Association is throwing the public under the bus and killing books for no good reason! and Former Cultural Anthropology Editor Speaks Out About #AAAfail

As I and others have discussed the American Anthropology Association has turned its back on the public to support commercial publishers. I have discussed that in their letter justifying this that they claim to represent the membership and that this membership is happy with their access to the journals, even though their own reports show otherwise. I have also mentioned that it looks like they would not be really affected by a blanket requirement to make Federal government support research open access. Well I did a little digging and got better numbers for that but before I delve into that lets take a quick look at what the AAA sold us out for:

According to 2010 annual report publications cost $965,164 while revenue was $970,730. Yes, their grand profit for a deal with commercial publisher was $5,556.

Edit 2/5- apparently some different ways of account has gone on. The $900,000 is intake and costs but a further $900,000 comes out of members dues to support the AAA journals as well. This some how is not included under publication costs. This explains the sudden drop off of $1,000,000 from the AAA budget I discuss below.

That’s the 30 pieces of silver they sold the public out for. It gets better in 2003 the annual report shows that the AAA published, without the help of a commercial publisher, 29 periodicals (unsure on this number as the wording is ambiguous but if true it would be more than now) and this only cost $696,894 and brought in $794,164 for a profit of $92,720. In fact, looking at all of the annual reports we see costs and revenue from publications follow an interesting pattern.

cost revenue total
2002 703143 804685 101542
2003 696894 794164 97270
2004 1859346 1306202 -553144
2005 1724876 1461259 -263617
2006 1646299 1535988 -110311
2007 1928643 1978182 49539
2008 1098871 1054033 -44838
2009 1014630 1070024 55394
2010 965164 970730 5566

The AAA actually use to make a fairly decent profit off of publishing before it started digitize all of its publications starting in 2004. This if followed by a few years in red as they digitized all of their publications. Then they make a profit in 2007 which is right before they sell out to Wiley and hand over the keys of the kingdom they digitized. It appears the AAA actually lost money the first year of the deal and have done mildly better since then. The number that really interests me, and horrifies me, is that one million dollars falls off the books when the AAA switches to a commercial publishers, also the prices of the journals went up 108% . What happened to that $1,000,000? More importantly if the prices doubled then the take in would have gone from $1,900,000 in 2007 to $3,800,000 in 2008. Yet, the AAA only sees roughly 1,000,000 of that, means we are actually seeing 2-3 million falling off the books. This numbers are two generic and broad to make any firm statements as publication costs and profits could come from books and other publications but it looks like Wiley is bringing in several million. How much of this is profit?

Edit 2/5- at least one million of this has been switch around in the accounts of the AAA and goes towards costs but is not listed as such in the annual report. This leaves roughly a million more with Wiley, assuming they have kept revenue up. This means the $5,000 is actually money not being subsidized by the members of the AAA

In defense of the AAA they did lose several $100,000 at different points so $5,000 could also be looked at as $5,000 + ($100,000 they are not losing).

Back to the question of would a blanket federal requirement that all publications from the projects it funds must be made open access after a year really hurt this $5,000 that the AAA makes? Well, lets take a look at all of the articles in the AAA publications, for 2011, that were funded by federal funds (includes Fulbrights and dissertation funding)- 68 out of 383 articles (AAA arch papers are from 2010 as 2011 was not available). Yes, 17% of articles in the 2011 AAA journals might be made open access if the federal government mandated it. This is what the AAA came out against. In the defense of the AAA they probably did not even look at how many of their articles came from federal funds. I have to ask, would the fact that 1 in 6 articles might become open access after a year really stop anyone from subscribing? I can’t picture the conversation at a university,

“hey, what journals should we cut?”

“Anthrosource, there is a 1 in 6 chance the article we might need will be available in a few years”

“I like those odds, lets do it!”

I could be wrong. Maybe a 1 in 6 chance of any given article being open access after a few years is enough to cause people to unsubscribe, not of course the ridiculously high prices of the journals themselves. I still believe that the AAA threw the public under the bus for a small amount of money that would not hurt their journals. If the mandate ever goes through then we will see who was right.

EDIT 2/5- I looked at the video provided by the AAA  on the subject and it appears that some of the money they get has to do with downloads of individual articles/page counts. Though the connection is not clear. It is unclear how this relates to over all fees that the AAA receives as part of its deal and if less articles being downloaded would hurt journals (e.g. there is a pot of money given to the AAA and each journals gets a share according to downloads) or hurt the AAA (e.g. AAA receives pay from only the articles downloaded from its journals) Also, of note is that by 2013 they will be running into problems with money as the projections are that enough universities will unsubscribe to AAA journals that they will start to lose money. High prices are causing its own problems. Unfortunately, parts of the wiley-AAA contract can not be made public and so we are left in the dark about what exactly will hurt the AAA and what won’t.

Here is the data on the articles so that you may check my numbers your self-

Article Funding
Brodkin, K., Morgen, S. and Hutchinson, J. (2011), Anthropology as White Public Space?. American Anthropologist, 113: 545–556. None mentioned
de Ruiter, J., Weston, G. and Lyon, S. M. (2011), Dunbar’s Number: Group Size and Brain Physiology in Humans Reexamined. American Anthropologist, 113: 557–568. None mentioned
Suslak, D. F. (2011), Ayapan Echoes: Linguistic Persistence and Loss in Tabasco, Mexico. American Anthropologist, 113: 569–581. Project for the Documentation of the Languages of Mesoamerica (directed by John Justeson, Terrence Kaufman, and Roberto Zavala Maldonado), CIESAS, INALI, and Indiana University
Rozema, R. (2011), Forced Disappearance in an Era of Globalization: Biopolitics, Shadow Networks, and Imagined Worlds. American Anthropologist, 113: 582–593. None mentioned
Weiss, H. (2011), Gift and Value in Jerusalem’s Third Sector. American Anthropologist, 113: 594–605. Lady Davis Fund postdoctoral fellowship through the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, under the sponsorship of Tamar El-Or
Jackson, D. D. (2011), Scents of Place: The Dysplacement of a First Nations Community in Canada. American Anthropologist, 113: 606–618. Earlham College for providing the sabbatical leave that made this research possible as well as a Professional Development Grant
Witsoe, J. (2011), Rethinking Postcolonial Democracy: An Examination of the Politics of Lower-Caste Empowerment in North India. American Anthropologist, 113: 619–631. None mentioned
Archambault, C. S. (2011), Ethnographic Empathy and the Social Context of Rights: “Rescuing” Maasai Girls from Early Marriage. American Anthropologist, 113: 632–643. doctoral fellowship from the Population Council and a postdoctoral fellowship from the Social Science and Humanities Research Council pursued at the Department of Anthropology at McGill University. The writing of this research was further supported by a VENI research grant from the Dutch Academy of Sciences (NWO)
Abrams, E. T. and Rutherford, J. N. (2011), Framing Postpartum Hemorrhage as a Consequence of Human Placental Biology: An Evolutionary and Comparative Perspective. American Anthropologist, 113: 417–430. Wenner-Gren (Elizabeth Abrams and Crystal Patil) and by a University of Illinois at Chicago Building Interdisciplinary Research Careers in Women’s Health (BIRCWH) faculty scholarship to Julienne Rutherford from the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development and the National Institutes of Health Office of Research on Women’s Health (K12HD055892).
Hauser, M. W. (2011), Routes and Roots of Empire: Pots, Power, and Slavery in the 18th-Century British Caribbean. American Anthropologist, 113: 431–447. My research on archaeological sites associated with plantation slavery over the last 14 years has been conducted through assistance of the Jamaica National Heritage Trust, the National Park Service, Syracuse University, University of Notre Dame, and, since 2009, Northwestern University. I am grateful for the material support provided by these organizations as well as the National Science Foundation and the Direction Régionale des Affaires Culturelles du Centre (DRAC), Guadeloupe.
Jackson, A. T. (2011), Shattering Slave Life Portrayals: Uncovering Subjugated Knowledge in U.S. Plantation Sites in South Carolina and Florida. American Anthropologist, 113: 448–462. research conducted under National Park Service (NPS) contract No. P5440990154, “Ethnographic and Ethnohistorical Report on Snee Farm, Charles Pinckney National Historic Site,” and research conducted under NPS contract No. Q5038000491, “Ethnohistorical Study of Kingsley Plantation Community.”
Croegaert, A. (2011), Who Has Time for Ćejf? Postsocialist Migration and Slow Coffee in Neoliberal Chicago. American Anthropologist, 113: 463–477. research was supported by the Northwestern University Alumnae Dissertation Year Fellowship, a Friends of Anthropology at Northwestern Research Grant, a research grant from the Roberta Buffett Center for International and Comparative Studies at Northwestern University, and a Faculty Research Grant from Mount Holyoke College.
Brenner, S. (2011), Private Moralities in the Public Sphere: Democratization, Islam, and Gender in Indonesia. American Anthropologist, 113: 478–490. None mentioned
Willow, A. J. (2011), Conceiving Kakipitatapitmok: The Political Landscape of Anishinaabe Anticlearcutting Activism. American Anthropologist, 113: 262–276. This article is based on fieldwork supported by a J. William Fulbright Foreign Scholarship Award, a Canadian Embassy Graduate Research Fellowship, and a University of Wisconsin Vilas Travel Grant.
Leshkowich, A. M. (2011), Making Class and Gender: (Market) Socialist Enframing of Traders in Ho Chi Minh City. American Anthropologist, 113: 277–290. supported through grants and assistance from the Social Science Research Council, Fulbright-Hays, the American Philosophical Society, the University of Social Sciences and Humanities–Ho Chi Minh City, Harvard University, and College of the Holy Cross.
Tucker, B., Huff, A., Tsiazonera,  ., Tombo, J., Hajasoa, P. and Nagnisaha, C. (2011), When the Wealthy Are Poor: Poverty Explanations and Local Perspectives in Southwestern Madagascar. American Anthropologist, 113: 291–305. his research was funded by the National Science Foundation (BCS 0650412) and a University of Georgia Faculty Research Grant.
Vora, N. (2011), From Golden Frontier to Global City: Shifting Forms of Belonging, “Freedom,” and Governance among Indian Businessmen in Dubai. American Anthropologist, 113: 306–318. None mentioned
Lepofsky, D. and Kahn, J. (2011), Cultivating an Ecological and Social Balance: Elite Demands and Commoner Knowledge in Ancient Ma‘ohi Agriculture, Society Islands. American Anthropologist, 113: 319–335. Lepofsky’s fieldwork was supported by the National Geographic Committee for Research and Exploration (Grant 4586–91), National Science Foundation (Grant BNS-9106761), and the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research (Grant 5415). Kahn’s fieldwork was funded by The Green Foundation for Archaeological Research, The University of California, Berkeley Extension Program, and the National Science Foundation (Grant BCS 0725173, awarded to Kahn and Patrick Kirch)
Schortman, E. and Urban, P. (2011), Power, Memory, and Prehistory: Constructing and Erasing Political Landscapes in the Naco Valley, Northwestern Honduras. American Anthropologist, 113: 5–21. The research on which this article is based was generously supported by the National Science Foundation; the National Endowment for the Humanities; the National Geographic Society; the Fulbright, Wenner-Gren, and Magaret Cullinan-Wray Foundations; and Kenyon College.
Levine, M. N. (2011), Negotiating Political Economy at Late Postclassic Tututepec (Yucu Dzaa), Oaxaca, Mexico. American Anthropologist, 113: 22–39. The Tututepec Archaeological Project was supported by a Fulbright-García Robles Scholarship, a grant from FAMSI (#05031), an NSF Dissertation Improvement Grant (#0508078), and support from the University of Colorado Graduate School and Department of Anthropology.
Sosis, R. and Handwerker, W. P. (2011), Psalms and Coping with Uncertainty: Religious Israeli Women’s Responses to the 2006 Lebanon War. American Anthropologist, 113: 40–55. the U.S.–Israel Binational Science Foundation and Templeton Foundation for generous support of this research.
Roscoe, P. (2011), Dead Birds: The “Theater” of War among the Dugum Dani. American Anthropologist, 113: 56–70. the Dutch and to the American Philosophical Association and the NSF for financial support of data collection
Ness, S. A. (2011), Bouldering in Yosemite: Emergent Signs of Place and Landscape. American Anthropologist, 113: 71–87. This research was made possible in part by grants from the John Simon Guggenheim Foundation and the University of California, Riverside.
Greenberg, J. (2011), On the Road to Normal: Negotiating Agency and State Sovereignty in Postsocialist Serbia. American Anthropologist, 113: 88–100. Research was made possible by the American Council of Learned Societies Fellowship for East European Studies; Fulbright-Hays Doctoral Dissertation Research Abroad Fellowship; and International Research and Exchanges Board Individual Advanced Research Opportunities Fellowship.
Barlett, P. F. (2011), Campus Sustainable Food Projects: Critique and Engagement. American Anthropologist, 113: 101–115. None mentioned
Gokcumen, Ö., Gultekin, T., Alakoc, Y. D., Tug, A., Gulec, E. and Schurr, T. G. (2011), Biological Ancestries, Kinship Connections, and Projected Identities in Four Central Anatolian Settlements: Insights from Culturally Contextualized Genetic Anthropology. American Anthropologist, 113: 116–131. This research was conducted with the support of National Science Foundation (BCS-0622589), the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (MCRI 412-2005-1004), the University of Pennsylvania, the Penn Department of Anthropology, and the Department of Forensic Sciences, Ankara University Medical School.
Helmreich, S. (2011), Nature/Culture/Seawater. American Anthropologist, 113: 132–144. A 2010 Distinguished Fellowship at Durham University’s Institute of Advanced Study on “Water” provided essential support.
HIRSCH, D. (2011), “Hummus is best when it is fresh and made by Arabs”: The gourmetization of hummus in Israel and the return of the repressed Arab. American Ethnologist, 38: 617–630. In conducting this research I benefited from an Open University of Israel research grant for new faculty
BRYANT, R. and HATAY, M. (2011), Guns and guitars: Simulating sovereignty in a state of siege. American Ethnologist, 38: 631–649. None mentioned
DAVE, N. N. (2011), Indian and lesbian and what came next: Affect, commensuration, and queer emergences. American Ethnologist, 38: 650–665. Funding for the travel and research on which this article draws, and support for writing, was provided by the Connaught Foundation, University of Toronto; Fulbright-Hays; and the University of Michigan
MITCHELL, G. (2011), TurboConsumers™ in paradise: Tourism, civil rights, and Brazil’s gay sex industry. American Ethnologist, 38: 666–682. This research was made possible through the generous support of the Roberta Buffett Center for International and Comparative Studies, the Mellon Graduate Cluster Fellowship, the Graduate School, the School of Communication, and the Sexualities Project at Northwestern.
COLLINS, J. (2011), Melted gold and national bodies: The hermeneutics of depth and the value of history in Brazilian racial politics. American Ethnologist, 38: 683–700. Fieldwork for this article was made possible by support from the National Science Foundation, Fulbright, Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research, and PSC-CUNY
NYAMNJOH, F. B. (2011), Cameroonian bushfalling: Negotiation of identity and belonging in fiction and ethnography. American Ethnologist, 38: 701–713. None mentioned
BUGGENHAGEN, B. (2011), Are births just “women’s business”? Gift exchange, value, and global volatility in Muslim Senegal. American Ethnologist, 38: 714–732. I would like to acknowledge support for dissertation research from the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research from 1999 to 2000, support for additional research from a National Endowment for the Humanities Summer Stipend in 2005, and release from teaching at Indiana University through a College Arts and Humanities Fellowship in 2008 and 2009.
SUSSER, I. (2011), Organic intellectuals, crossing scales, and the emergence of social movements with respect to AIDS in South Africa AES Presidential Address for 2008. American Ethnologist, 38: 733–742. None mentioned
BESSIRE, L. (2011), Apocalyptic futures: The violent transformation of moral human life among Ayoreo-speaking people of the Paraguayan Gran Chaco. American Ethnologist, 38: 743–757. I gratefully acknowledge that it is based on research supported by the Wenner-Gren Foundation and an ACLS/Mellon Early Career Fellowship.
EVES, R. (2011), Pentecostal dreaming and technologies of governmentality in a Melanesian society. American Ethnologist, 38: 758–773. . I also thank the Australian Research Council for fieldwork funding and the State, Society and Governance in Melanesia Program for institutional and salary support.
NEELA DAS, S. (2011), Rewriting the past and reimagining the future: The social life of a Tamil heritage language industry. American Ethnologist, 38: 774–789. The National Science Foundation and Association for Canadian Studies in the United States funded most of this research.
GHANNAM, F. (2011), Mobility, liminality, and embodiment in urban Egypt. American Ethnologist, 38: 790–800. Research for this article was made possible by grants from the Ford Foundation and Swarthmore College
INHORN, M. C. and WENTZELL, E. A. (2011), Embodying emergent masculinities: Men engaging with reproductive and sexual health technologies in the Middle East and Mexico. American Ethnologist, 38: 801–815. The National Science Foundation, U.S. Department of Education Fulbright-Hays Program, U.S. State Department Fulbright Program, Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research, and American Association of University Women provided generous support for research and writing. We also thank the American University of Beirut Faculty of Health Sciences; the American University of Sharjah, United Arab Emirates; and the Epidemiology and Health Services Research Unit of the Mexican Social Security Institute for providing critical logistical support.
ROSENBLATT, D. (2011), Indigenizing the city and the future of Maori culture: The construction of community in Auckland as representation, experience, and self-making. American Ethnologist, 38: 411–429. The research on which the article is based was supported by a Fulbright grant from the Institute for International Education and the New Zealand Fulbright Council, a Fulbright-Hays Doctoral Dissertation Award, and a Scripps College Faculty Research Grant.
SINGH, B. (2011), Agonistic intimacy and moral aspiration in popular Hinduism: A study in the political theology of the neighbor. American Ethnologist, 38: 430–450. The research for this article was funded by the IDRF Program of the Social Science Research Council.
COLWELL-CHANTHAPHONH, C. (2011), Sketching knowledge: Quandaries in the mimetic reproduction of Pueblo ritual. American Ethnologist, 38: 451–467. None mentioned
MURRAY, W. F., ZEDEÑO, M. N., HOLLENBACK, K. L., GRINNELL, C. and BREAST, E. C. (2011), The remaking of Lake Sakakawea: Locating cultural viability in negative heritage on the Missouri River. American Ethnologist, 38: 468–483. We are grateful to the Army Corps of Engineers for funding the traditional cultural property study, the Midwest Regional Office of the National Park Service and Michael J. Evans for supporting our research over the last five years
TAMBAR, K. (2011), Iterations of lament: Anachronism and affect in a Shi‘i Islamic revival in Turkey. American Ethnologist, 38: 484–500. Research and writing were funded by fellowships from the Institute of Turkish Studies, the Wenner-Gren Foundation, the Fulbright Hays Doctoral Dissertation Research Abroad program, and the Charlotte W. Newcombe Foundation.
CEPEK, M. L. (2011), Foucault in the forest: Questioning environmentality in Amazonia. American Ethnologist, 38: 501–515. For their financial support of my research, I thank the University of Chicago, Macalester College, the Field Museum of Natural History, the National Science Foundation, the Tinker Foundation, the Woodrow Wilson Foundation, and the Mellon Foundation.
RENO, J. (2011), Beyond risk: Emplacement and the production of environmental evidence. American Ethnologist, 38: 516–530. The research for this article was made possible through the generous support of the Center for the Ethnography of Everyday Life (CEEL) and the Sloan Foundation.
RYAN, M. J. (2011), Pueblo street fighting to national martial art: Nation building and the nationalization of a Venezuelan civilian combative practice. American Ethnologist, 38: 531–547. None mentioned
REICHMAN, D. (2011), Migration and paraethnography in Honduras. American Ethnologist, 38: 548–558. This research was supported by a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship and a summer research grant from the Mario Einaudi Center for International Studies at Cornell University. I thank the Instituto Hondureño de Antropología e Historia for logistical support.
KENDZIOR, S. (2011), Digital distrust: Uzbek cynicism and solidarity in the Internet Age. American Ethnologist, 38: 559–575. None mentioned
WEISS, E. (2011), The interrupted sacrifice: Hegemony and moral crisis among Israeli conscientious objectors. American Ethnologist, 38: 576–588. The research that this article is based on was made possible by a fieldwork grant from the Wenner Gren Foundation.
HIGH, H. (2011), Melancholia and anthropology. American Ethnologist, 38: 217–233. None mentioned
BORNEMAN, J. (2011), Daydreaming, intimacy, and the intersubjective third in fieldwork encounters in Syria. American Ethnologist, 38: 234–248. None mentioned
MIDDLETON, C. T. (2011), Across the interface of state ethnography: Rethinking ethnology and its subjects in multicultural India. American Ethnologist, 38: 249–266. Portions of this research and writing were funded by the American Council of Learned Societies, Fulbright, and the Mario Einaudi Center for International Studies at Cornell.
BIELO, J. S. (2011), Purity, danger, and redemption: Notes on urban missional evangelicals. American Ethnologist, 38: 267–280. None mentioned
GAGNÉ, N. O. (2011), Eating local in a U.S. city: Reconstructing “community”—a third place—in a global neoliberal economy. American Ethnologist, 38: 281–293. None mentioned
AHN, J. (2011), “You’re my friend today, but not tomorrow”: Learning to be friends among young U.S. middle-class children. American Ethnologist, 38: 294–306. None mentioned
COLLARD, C. and KASHMERI, S. (2011), Embryo adoption: Emergent forms of siblingship among Snowflakes® families. American Ethnologist, 38: 307–322. This research has been funded by research grant 410-2006-1492 from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (2006–09), Canada’s federal funding agency for academic studies.
FITZ-HENRY, E. E. (2011), Distant allies, proximate enemies: Rethinking the scales of the antibase movement in Ecuador. American Ethnologist, 38: 323–337. The fieldwork on which this article is based was funded by the Wenner-Gren Foundation.
PEUTZ, N. (2011), Bedouin “abjection”: World heritage, worldliness, and worthiness at the margins of Arabia. American Ethnologist, 38: 338–360. was generously funded by the Fulbright-Hays Doctoral Dissertation Research Abroad Program, the American Institute for Yemeni Studies, and Wayne State University’s College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, respectively.
MELLY, C. M. (2011), Titanic tales of missing men: Reconfigurations of national identity and gendered presence in Dakar, Senegal. American Ethnologist, 38: 361–376. his research was funded by the National Science Foundation (SES-0549003), the Fulbright-Hays Doctoral Dissertation Research Abroad program, and the Department of Anthropology at the University of California, Irvine.
LAMBEK, M. (2011), Kinship as gift and theft: Acts of succession in Mayotte and Israel. American Ethnologist, 38: 2–16.
the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada, Canada Research Chairs program, and Canadian Foundation for Innovation for financial support
SMITH, J. H. (2011), Tantalus in the Digital Age: Coltan ore, temporal dispossession, and “movement” in the Eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo. American Ethnologist, 38: 17–35. research conducted with funding from the National Science Foundation; the grant is funding a larger, collaborative project, with Jeffrey Mantz of George Mason University, on the anthropology of coltan mining and exchange, in which Mantz has focused on regional and transnational exchange
WEISS, H. (2011), On value and values in a West Bank settlement. American Ethnologist, 38: 36–46. None mentioned
VENKATESAN, S. (2011), The social life of a “free” gift. American Ethnologist, 38: 47–57. None mentioned
ANJARIA, J. S. (2011), Ordinary states: Everyday corruption and the politics of space in Mumbai. American Ethnologist, 38: 58–72. This article was made possible by funding from the American Institute for Indian Studies and the Mellon Foundation–American Council for Learned Societies.
WITSOE, J. (2011), Corruption as power: Caste and the political imagination of the postcolonial state. American Ethnologist, 38: 73–85. None mentioned
HALLIBURTON, M. (2011), Resistance or inaction? Protecting ayurvedic medical knowledge and problems of agency. American Ethnologist, 38: 86–101. None mentioned
PARDUE, D. (2011), Place markers: Tracking spatiality in Brazilian hip-hop and community radio. American Ethnologist, 38: 102–113 None mentioned
ERICKSON, B. (2011), Utopian virtues: Muslim neighbors, ritual sociality, and the politics of convivència. American Ethnologist, 38: 114–131. The field research for this article was made possible in part through a Simpson Memorial Research Fellowship and the Dean’s Office of the University of California, Berkeley.
PELLOW, D. (2011), Internal transmigrants: A Dagomba diaspora. American Ethnologist, 38: 132–147. This article is based on research that I carried out in Ghana in 2004, 2005–06, and the summer of 2008, including six months under the auspices of an IIE Fulbright Senior Research Grant.
COE, C. (2011), What is the impact of transnational migration on family life? Women’s comparisons of internal and international migration in a small town in Ghana. American Ethnologist, 38: 148–163. The research was financially supported by the National Science Foundation, CODESRIA, and the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research.
GRAHAM, L. R. (2011), Quoting Mario Juruna: Linguistic imagery and the transformation of indigenous voice in the Brazilian print press. American Ethnologist, 38: 164–183. Research for this study was supported by a Global Scholar Award from the University of Iowa
Everett, M. (2011), PRACTICING ANTHROPOLOGY ON A COMMUNITY-BASED PUBLIC HEALTH COALITION: LESSONS FROM HEAL. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 10–26. A Faculty Enhancement Grant from Portland State University provided support for the author’s participation in the coalition.
Monaghan, P. (2011), LESSONS LEARNED FROM A COMMUNITY COALITION WITH DIVERSE STAKEHOLDERS: THE PARTNERSHIP FOR CITRUS WORKER HEALTH. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 27–42. This project was supported by CDC/Health Promotion and Disease Prevention Centers U48/CCU415803–05 (Cooperative Agreement Number 1-U48-DP-000062). Community-Based Prevention Marketing: Building Local Capacity for Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, Citrus Worker Pilot Project; ASPH Trans-Association Grant, T3287–22/22 and T3119–23/23 Eye Injury Prevention in Migrant Farmworkers in Florida.
Morris, C. T. (2011), ASSESSING AND ACHIEVING DIVERSITY OF PARTICIPATION IN THE GRANT-INSPIRED COMMUNITY-BASED PUBLIC HEALTH COALITION. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 43–65. This research was funded in part by the Florida Prevention Research Center. University of Kentucky IRB#06–0643–P4S.
Wies, J. R. (2011), ANTI–DOMESTIC VIOLENCE COALITION PRACTICE: THEORIZING COLLABORATION AND PARTICIPATION. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 66–78. None mentioned
Behrman, C. (2011), FOOD FOR THOUGHT: COALITION PROCESS AND A COMMUNITY-BASED RESEARCH AND SERVICE-LEARNING PROJECT. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 79–95. This research was supported by the NSF-funded Active Research Methods Project and the University of Akron’s Institute for Teaching and Learning.
Contreras, R. and Griffith, D. (2011), BUILDING A LATINO-ENGAGED ACTION-RESEARCH COLLABORATIVE: A CHALLENGING UNIVERSITY–COMMUNITY ENCOUNTER. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 96–111. None mentioned
Luque, J. S., Tyson, D. M., Bynum, S. A., Noel-Thomas, S., Wells, K. J., Vadaparampil, S. T., Gwede, C. K. and Meade, C. D. (2011), A SOCIAL NETWORK ANALYSIS APPROACH TO UNDERSTAND CHANGES IN A CANCER DISPARITIES COMMUNITY PARTNERSHIP NETWORK. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 112–135. This publication was supported by Grant Number U01 CA114627 from the Center to Reduce Cancer Health Disparities.
Heyman, J. (2011), AN ACADEMIC IN AN ACTIVIST COALITION: RECOGNIZING AND BRIDGING ROLE CONFLICTS. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 136–153. None mentioned
Radda, K. E. and Schensul, J. J. (2011), BUILDING LIVING ALLIANCES: COMMUNITY ENGAGEMENT AND COMMUNITY-BASED PARTNERSHIPS TO ADDRESS THE HEALTH OF COMMUNITY ELDERS. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 154–173. None mentioned
Butterfoss, F. D. (2011), CONCLUDING REMARKS: ANTHROPOLOGY’S ROLE IN BUILDING AND SUSTAINING COMMUNITY COALITIONS. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 174–182. None mentioned
Singer, M. (2011), TOWARD A CRITICAL BIOSOCIAL MODEL OF ECOHEALTH IN SOUTHERN AFRICA: THE HIV/AIDS AND NUTRITION INSECURITY SYNDEMIC. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 8–27. None mentioned
Sellen, D. W. and Hadley, C. (2011), FOOD INSECURITY AND MATERNAL-TO-CHILD TRANSMISSION OF HIV AND AIDS IN SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 28–49. DWS acknowledges the generous support of the Canada Research Chair program and the Canadian Institutes of Health Research in writing this review
Kroeker, L. and Beckwith, A. (2011), SAFE INFANT FEEDING IN LESOTHO IN THE ERA OF HIV/AIDS. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 50–66. None mentioned
Jones, C. (2011), “IF I TAKE MY PILLS I’ll GO HUNGRY”: THE CHOICE BETWEEN ECONOMIC SECURITY AND HIV/AIDS TREATMENT IN GRAHAMSTOWN, SOUTH AFRICA. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 67–80. None mentioned
Copeland, T. J. (2011), POVERTY, NUTRITION, AND A CULTURAL MODEL OF MANAGING HIV/AIDS AMONG WOMEN IN NAIROBI, KENYA. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 81–97. None mentioned
Maes, K. and Shifferaw, S. (2011), CYCLES OF POVERTY, FOOD INSECURITY, AND PSYCHOSOCIAL STRESS AMONG AIDS CARE VOLUNTEERS IN URBAN ETHIOPIA. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 98–115. We gratefully acknowledge the support of the National Science Foundation (#0752966), the Emory University Global Health Institute, and the Emory AIDS International Training and Research Program (NIH/FIC D43 TW01042).
Verheijen, J. (2011), COMPLEXITIES OF THE “TRANSACTIONAL SEX” MODEL: NON-PROVIDING MEN, SELF-PROVIDING WOMEN, AND HIV RISK IN RURAL MALAWI. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 116–131. None mentioned
Njalayawo Mtika, M. (2011), LIVELIHOOD DEMANDS AND THE SPREAD OF AIDS: THE CASE OF MALAWI. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 132–147. None mentioned
Samuels, F. and Drinkwater, M. (2011), “TWELVE YEARS ON”: THE IMPACTS OF HIV AND AIDS ON LIVELIHOODS IN ZAMBIA. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 148–166. This study would not have been possible without support from RENEWAL, CARE, SIDA, International HIV/AIDS Alliance, FAO, and ODI.
Mazzeo, J. (2011), THE DOUBLE THREAT Of HIV/AIDS AND DROUGHT ON RURAL HOUSEHOLD FOOD SECURITY IN SOUTHEASTERN ZIMBABWE. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 167–186. None mentioned
Brenton, B. P. (2011), CONTESTED STRATEGIES FOR DEFINING AND CONFRONTING FOOD INSECURITY AND HIV/AIDS IN ZAMBIA: REJECTION OF GM FOOD AID DURING THE 2002–03 FOOD CRISIS. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 187–203. None mentioned
Hitchcock, R. K. and Babchuk, W. A. (2011), FOOD, HEALTH, DEVELOPMENT, AND HIV/AIDS IN A REMOTE AREA OF SOUTHERN AFRICA. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 204–218. None mentioned
Rödlach, A. (2011), “AIDS IS IN THE FOOD”: ZIMBABWEANS’ ASSOCIATION BETWEEN NUTRITION AND HIV/AIDS AND THEIR POTENTIAL FOR ADDRESSING FOOD INSECURITY AND HIV/AIDS. Annals of Anthropological Practice, 35: 219–237. Fieldwork on explanatory models of HIV/AIDS in June and July 2001 and during the whole of 2003 was supported by grants from the Center for African Studies at the University of Florida, the Society of the Divine Word, and the National Science Foundation (award number 0228412). Funding for fieldwork in June and July 2009—to explore cultural meanings of HIV, AIDS, and TB and their implications for providing medical services in Zimbabwe—was provided by Creighton University’s Graduate School. The Department of Sociology at the University of Zimbabwe facilitated the necessary paperwork for conducting fieldwork in 2003 (research permit number 02290).
DRENGSON, A. (2011), Shifting Paradigms: From Technocrat to Planetary Person. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 9–32. None mentioned
SCHROLL, M. A. and WALKER, H. (2011), Diagnosing the Human Superiority Complex: Providing Evidence the Eco-Crisis is Born of Conscious Agency. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 39–48. None mentioned
SCHROLL, M. A. and GREENWOOD, S. (2011), Worldviews in Collision/Worldviews in Metamorphosis: Toward a Multistate Paradigm. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 49–60. None mentioned
COLLINGS, T. (2011), Frankenstein and Feminism: Contemplating The Memoirs of Elizabeth Frankenstein. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 66–68. None mentioned
HOFFMAN, C. (2011), Introductory Overview of Archaeology’s and Cultural Anthropology’s Shifting Paradigms. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 69–71. None mentioned
HURD, R. (2011), Integral Archaeology: Process Methodologies for Exploring Prehistoric Rock Art on Ometepe Island, Nicaragua. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 72–94. None mentioned
Locke, R. G. (2011), The Future of a Discipline: Considering the Ontological/Methodological Future of the Anthropology of Consciousness, Part III. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 106–135. None mentioned
Price, R. (2011), From The Teachings of Don Juan to Travels with Tooy: One Anthropologist’s Trip. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 136–158. None mentioned
Csáji, L. K. (2011), Flying with the Vanishing Fairies: Typology of the Shamanistic Traditions of the Hunza. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 159–187. None mentioned
Davies, J. (2011), Positive and Negative Models of Suffering: An Anthropology of Our Shifting Cultural Consciousness of Emotional Discontent. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 188–208. None mentioned
Watson-Gegeo, K. A. and Gegeo, D. W. (2011), Divergent Discourses: The Epistemology of Healing in an American Medical Clinic and a Kwara‘ae Village. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 209–233. None mentioned
Webb, H. S. (2011), The Use of Peyote as Treatment for Alcoholism within the NAC Community: Reflections on a Study. Anthropology of Consciousness, 22: 234–244. None mentioned
Colloredo-Mansfeld, R. (2011), Work, Cultural Resources, and Community Commodities in the Global Economy. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 51–62. a grant from the National Science Foundation (#BCS-0966609)
Aragon, L. V. (2011), Where Commons Meet Commerce: Circulation and Sequestration Strategies in Indonesian Arts Economies. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 63–76. For funding support on this writing project, I am indebted to the National Humanities Center and the National Endowment for the Humanities.
Gerkey, D. (2011), Abandoning Fish: The Vulnerability of Salmon as a Cultural Resource in a Post-Soviet Commons. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 77–89. This research was supported by grants from Fulbright IEE, the National Science Foundation Arctic Social Sciences Program (#0714853 and #1019303), and the Wenner-Gren Foundation. The views expressed here are my own and do not reflect those of the sponsors. Additional financial support was provided by the Rutgers University Graduate School-New Brunswick, Department of Anthropology, and Center for Human Evolutionary Studies.
Chan, A. S. (2011), Competitive Tradition: Intellectual Property and New Millennial Craft. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 90–102. The Center for Study of Law and Culture at Columbia University’s Law School, and the National Science Foundation’s Science, Technology, & Society Division, who helped support portions of this fieldwork.
Ofstehage, A. (2011), Nusta Juira’s Gift of Quinoa: Peasants, Trademarks, and Intermediaries in the Transformation of a Bolivian Commodity Economy. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 103–114. None mentioned
Kingsolver, A. (2011), Worker Well-being: Uniting Economic, Environmental, and Social Justice Concerns in the Anthropology of Work. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 2–3. None mentioned
Wright, B. (2011), Race, Place, and the Environment in the Aftermath of Katrina. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 4–8. None mentioned
Donaldson, S. M. (2011), From Neighbors to Migrants: The Shifting Organization of Agricultural Labor in East Tennessee. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 9–20. None mentioned
Donaldson, S. M. (2011), A Snapshot of Burley Tobacco Culture. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 21–29 None mentioned
Gordon, K. E. (2011), What is Important to Me Is My Business, Nothing More: Neoliberalism, Ideology and the Work of Selling in Highland Bolivia. Anthropology of Work Review, 32: 30–39. None mentioned
HORNBERGER, N. H. (2011), Dell H. Hymes: His Scholarship and Legacy in Anthropology and Education. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 310–318. None mentioned
VAN DER AA, J. and BLOMMAERT, J. (2011), Ethnographic Monitoring: Hymes’s Unfinished Business in Educational Research. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 319–334. None mentioned
MCCARTY, T. L., COLLINS, J. and HOPSON, R. K. (2011), Dell Hymes and the New Language Policy Studies: Update from an Underdeveloped Country. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 335–363 None mentioned
CAZDEN, C. B. (2011), Dell Hymes’s Construct of “Communicative Competence”. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 364–369. None mentioned
GILMORE, P. (2011), We Call It “Our Language”: A Children’s Swahili Pidgin Transforms Social and Symbolic Order on a Remote Hillside in Up-Country Kenya. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 370–392. None mentioned
CAHNMANN-TAYLOR, M. (2011), When Poetry Became Ethnography and Other Flying Pig Tales in Honor of Dell Hymes. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 393–396. None mentioned
HEATH, S. B. (2011), New Love, Long Love: Keeping Social Justice and Ethnography of Education in Mind. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 397–403. None mentioned
DOUCET, F. (2011), Parent Involvement as Ritualized Practice. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 404–421. I also would like to thank the National Science Foundation for the Minority Postdoctoral Fellowship that made data collection possible, and the National Academy of Education/Spencer Postdoctoral Fellowship for funding me to analyze and write.
ADAIR, J. K. (2011), Advocating for Ethnographic Work in Early Childhood Federal Policy: Problems and Possibilities. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 422–433. None mentioned
BUCHOLTZ, M., SKAPOULLI, E., BARNWELL, B. and LEE, J.-E. J. (2011), Entextualized Humor in the Formation of Scientist Identities among U.S. Undergraduates. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 177–192. Funding for this project was provided by the National Science Foundation (HRD–0624606), the Institute for Social, Behavioral, and Economic Research at the University of California, Santa Barbara, and the UCSB Academic Senate.
PARK, J. J. (2011), “I Needed to Get Out of My Korean Bubble”: An Ethnographic Account of Korean American Collegians Juggling Diversity in a Religious Context. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 193–212 None mentioned
LUCKO, J. (2011), Tracking Identity: Academic Performance and Ethnic Identity among Ecuadorian Immigrant Teenagers in Madrid. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 213–229. This study was supported by Margarita del Olmo at the Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas and the research project “Estrategias de participación y prevención de racismo en las escuelas FF12009–08762.”
BRISON, K. J. (2011), Producing “Confident” Children: Negotiating Childhood in Fijian Kindergartens. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 230–244. None mentioned
NARAIAN, S. (2011), Pedagogic Voicing: The Struggle for Participation in an Inclusive Classroom. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 245–262. None mentioned
MANGUAL FIGUEROA, A. (2011), Citizenship and Education in the Homework Completion Routine. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 263–280. None mentioned
JAFFE-WALTER, R. and LEE, S. J. (2011), “To Trust in My Root and to Take That to Go Forward”: Supporting College Access for Immigrant Youth in the Global City. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 281–296. None mentioned
LARSON, J., ARES, N. and O’CONNOR, K. (2011), Introduction to the Special Issue: Power and Positioning in Purposeful Community Change. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 88–102. None mentioned
QUIÑONES, S., ARES, N., PADELA, M. R., HOPPER, M. and WEBSTER, S. (2011), ¿Y Nosotros, Qué?: Moving beyond the Margins in a Community Change Initiative. Anthropology & Education The research on which this article was based was supported by a grant from the Margaret Warner Graduate School of Education and Human Development.
SIMMONS, C., LEWIS, C. and LARSON, J. (2011), Narrating Identities: Schools as Touchstones of Endemic Marginalization. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 121–133. None mentioned
LARSON, J., WEBSTER, S. and HOPPER, M. (2011), Community Coauthoring: Whose Voice Remains?. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 134–153. None mentioned
O’CONNOR, K., HANNY, C. and LEWIS, C. (2011), Doing “Business as Usual”: Dynamics of Voice in Community Organizing Talk. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 154–171. The research on which the articles in this issue were based was supported by a grant from the Margaret Warner Graduate School of Education and Human Development.
Theodorou, E. (2011), Living (in) Class: Contexts of Immigrant Lives and the Movements of Children with(in) Them. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 1–19. During data analysis the author was funded by grants from the University of Virginia.
Koyama, J. (2011), Principals, Power, and Policy: Enacting “Supplemental Educational Services”. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 20–36. None mentioned
Cook-Sather, A. and Alter, Z. (2011), What Is and What Can Be: How a Liminal Position Can Change Learning and Teaching in Higher Education. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 37–53. None mentioned
Peele-Eady, T. B. (2011), Constructing Membership Identity through Language and Social Interaction: The Case of African American Children at Faith Missionary Baptist Church. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 42: 54–75. This article is drawn from research made possible, in part, with the appreciated support of an American Educational Research Association and Office of Educational Research and Improvement (AERA/OERI) dissertation fellowship.
GRAY, L. E. (2011), Fado’s City. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 141–163. Field research in Lisbon between 2001 and 2003 was generously supported by the Social Science Research Council IDRF program with funds from the Andrew G. Mellon Foundation, by the Luso-American Foundation, and Duke University. Subsequent research was supported by Columbia University and the Luso-American Foundation. Writing during 2004–05 was supported by the Franklin Humanities Institute and in 2009–10 by the Rutgers Center for Historical Analysis.
OPPENHEIM, R. (2011), Fictional Displacements: Stewart Culin’s Heaven and Earth. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 164–177. Research related to this project was funded in part by a University of Texas College of Liberal Arts Humanities Research Award.
TSAO, E. (2011), Walking the Walk: On the Epistemological Merits of Literary Ethnography. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 178–192. The writing of this article was facilitated by a grant from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada.
CRAIG, S. R. (2011), Migration, Social Change, Health, and the Realm of the Possible: Women’s Stories between Nepal and New York. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 193–214. Research funding was granted by the Claire Garber Goodman Fund and the Rockefeller Center, Dartmouth College.
SAYRE, R. (2011), The Un-Thought of Preparedness: Concealments of Disaster Preparedness in Tokyo’s Everyday. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 215–224. None mentioned
TEPPO, A. (2011), “Our Spirit Has No Boundary”: White Sangomas and Mediation in Cape Town. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 225–247. This work was funded by a grant from the Academy of Finland.
TAGGART, J. M. and SANDSTROM, A. R. (2011), Introduction to “Long-Term Fieldwork”. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 1–6. None mentioned
TURNER, E. (2011), “This Is My Profession”—Changes in African Ritual Consciousness over Thirty-One Years. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 7–17. None mentioned
RIDINGTON, R. (2011), When You Sing It Now, Just Like New. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 18–24. None mentioned
SANDSTROM, A. R. and SANDSTROM, P. E. (2011), The Long and the Short of Ethnographic Research among the Nahua of Northern Veracruz, Mexico. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 25–35. None mentioned
GOOD, C. (2011), My Thirty Years in Mexican Anthropology. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 36–46. None mentioned
TAGGART, J. M. (2011), Narratives of Emotional Experience and Long-Term Fieldwork among the Nahuat of Mexico. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 47–54. I thank the Wenner-Gren Foundation, the Andrew Mellon Foundation, the Penrose Fund of the American Philosophical Society, the National Science Foundation Grant BSN 77–6660, and the Lewis Audenreid Professorship of History and Archaeology endowed chair’s fund at Franklin and Marshall College for supporting fieldwork with the Nahuat in Mexico. I thank the Penrose Fund of the American Philosophical Society and the National Science Foundation Grant BSN 82–01874 for their support of fieldwork in Spain. The Lewis Audenreid Professorship of History and Archaeology endowed chair’s fund at Franklin and Marshall College generously supported the fieldwork in the Hispanic Southwest.
SEDGWICK, M. W. (2011), At a Tangent to Belonging: “Career Progression” and Networks of Knowing Japanese Multinational Corporations. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 55–65. None mentioned
MARKOWITZ, F. (2011), Tense and Tension in Long-Term Fieldwork: How Postwar Is Postwar Sarajevo?. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 66–77. None mentioned
KELLEY, H. (2011), Threads of Silence: Reflections on Long-Term Fieldwork in Galicia. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 78–88. My dissertation research was funded by the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research, a Fulbright-Hays/Spanish Government Grant, the National Science Foundation, and the Social Science Research Council and the American Council Learned Societies.
GRINDAL, B. (2011), Confrontation, Understanding, and Friendship in a Redneck Culture. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 89–100. None mentioned
LAVIE, S. (2011), Staying Put: Crossing the Israel–Palestine Border with Gloria Anzaldúa. Anthropology and Humanism, 36: 101–121. Fieldwork and archival research were conducted during 1990–94 and were funded by the Wenner-Gren Foundation, the University of California Humanities Research Institute at Irvine, and the University of California, Davis faculty development grant. Further fieldwork was conducted between 1999–2007, supported by inadequate single mother welfare provided by Israel’s National Security Bureau.
Adams, R. L. and King, S. M. (2010), 1 Residential Burial in Global Perspective. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 1–16. None mentioned
Adams, R. L. and Kusumawati, A. (2010), 2 The Social Life of Tombs in West Sumba, Indonesia. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 17–32. The fieldwork in Indonesia discussed above was funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada
Joyce, R. A. (2010), 3 In the Beginning: The Experience of Residential Burial in Prehispanic Honduras. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 33–43. None mentioned
King, S. M. (2010), 4 Remembering One and All: Early Postclassic Residential Burial in Coastal Oaxaca, Mexico. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 44–58. The Río Viejo Residence Project excavations were generously supported by the Foundation for the Advancement of Mesoamerican Studies, Inc., with Arthur Joyce; the Stahl Endowment of the Archaeological Research Facility, University of California Berkeley; the Lowie-Olson Fund of the Department of Anthropology, University of California Berkeley; and the National Science Foundation (in a grant to Arthur Joyce).
White, J. C. and Eyre, C. O. (2010), 5 Residential Burial and the Metal Age of Thailand. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 59–78. Eyre’s survey project was funded by a Wenner-Gren Dissertation grant (Gr. 6846).
Sullivan, L. P. and Rodning, C. B. (2010), 6 Residential Burial, Gender Roles, and Political Development in Late Prehistoric and Early Cherokee Cultures of the Southern Appalachians. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 79–97. None mentioned
Gillespie, S. D. (2010), 7 Inside and Outside: Residential Burial at Formative Period Chalcatzingo, Mexico. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 98–120. None mentioned
Laneri, N. (2010), 8 A Family Affair: The Use of Intramural Funerary Chambers in Mesopotamia during the Late Third and Early Second Millennia B.C.E.Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 121–135. None mentioned
McAnany, P. A. (2010), 9 Practices of Place-Making, Ancestralizing, and Re-animation within Memory Communities. Archeological Papers of the American Anthropological Association, 20: 136–142. None mentioned
McDONOGH, G., ISENHOUR, C. and CHECKER, M. (2011), Introduction: Sustainability in the City: Ethnographic Approaches. City & Society, 23: 113–116. None mentioned
ISENHOUR, C. (2011), How the Grass Became Greener in the City: On Urban Imaginings and Practices of Sustainable Living in Sweden. City & Society, 23: 117–134. None mentioned
McDONOGH, G. W. (2011), Learning from Barcelona: Discourse, Power and Praxis in the Sustainable City. City & Society, 23: 135–153. support from the Social Science Research Council, the NEH, New College USF and Bryn Mawr College, among others
BUBINAS, K. (2011), Farmers Markets in the Post-Industrial City. City & Society, 23: 154–172. Research for this paper was funded through a University of Wisconsin Colleges summer research grant.
ORLANDO, G. (2011), Sustainable Food vs. Unsustainable Politics in the City of Palermo: The Case of an Organic Farmers’ Market. City & Society, 23: 173–191. Funding for the doctoral project of which this case study is one aspect was kindly provided by the ESRC (award PTA-030-2006-00260) and the Royal Anthropological Institute (Emslie Horniman Anthropological Scholarship Fund 2006).
NEWMAN, A. (2011), Contested Ecologies: Environmental Activism and Urban Space in Immigrant Paris. City & Society, 23: 192–209. I would like to acknowledge the support of the National Science Foundation (award #0827283) and the Council of Sciences of the City of Paris who made this project possible.
CHECKER, M. (2011), Wiped Out by the “Greenwave”: Environmental Gentrification and the Paradoxical Politics of Urban Sustainability. City & Society, 23: 210–229. None mentioned
BIELO, J. S. (2011), City of Man, City of God: The Re-Urbanization of American Evangelicals. City & Society, 23: 2–23. None mentioned
WICK, L. (2011), The Practice of Waiting under Closure in Palestine. City & Society, 23: 24–44. The research upon which this article is based was partially funded by a grant from the MEA Awards Program in Population and the Social Sciences, Population Council, WANA regional office in Cairo in 2003 and a University Research Board Seed Grant from the American University of Beirut in 2007.
MARGARETTEN, E. (2011), Standing (K)in: Street Youth and Street Relatedness in South Africa. City & Society, 23: 45–65. This fieldwork was made possible by fellowships from Fulbright-Hays, the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research, and the National Science Foundation
VORNG, S. (2011), Bangkok’s Two Centers: Status, Space, and Consumption in a Millennial Southeast Asian City. City & Society, 23: 66–85. This article is based on dissertation research funded by the Australian Postgraduate Award from 2005–2009, the University of Sydney Postgraduate Support Scheme in 2005, and the Carlyle Greenwell Fieldwork Fund and Finishing Scholarship from 2005–2009.
BOURGOIS, P. (2011), Lumpen Abuse: The Human Cost of Righteous Neoliberalism. City & Society, 23: 2–12. Research support was provided by National Institutes of Health (NIH) grants: DA 010164. Comparative and background data was supported by NIH grants DA027204, DA027689, DA27599 and the California HIV/AIDS Research Program ID08-SF-049.
WHITE, B. W. (2011), Thinking About Cities. City & Society, 23: 13–17. None mentioned
FEHÉRVÁRY, K. (2011), The Materiality of the New Family House in Hungary: Postsocialist Fad or Middle-class Ideal?. City & Society, 23: 18–41. None mentioned
ZHENG, T. (2011), Karaoke Bar Hostesses and Japan-Korea Wave in Postsocialist China: Fashion, Cosmopolitanism and Globalization. City & Society, 23: 42–65. None mentioned
BAUTISTA, L. Q. (2011), Building Sense Out of Households: Migrants from Chuuk (Re)create Local Settlements in Guam. City & Society, 23: 66–90. This research has been made possible by the National Science Foundation Postdoctoral Research Minority Fellowship (NSF 00-139).
MONROE, K. V. (2011), Being Mobile in Beirut. City & Society, 23: 91–111. This work is based on research conducted from 2004–2006 supported by Stanford University and the Fulbright-Hays Fellowship.
KAPLAN, M. (2011), LONELY DRINKING FOUNTAINS AND COMFORTING COOLERS: Paradoxes of Water Value and Ironies of Water Use. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 514–541. None mentioned
ANAND, N. (2011), PRESSURE: The PoliTechnics of Water Supply in Mumbai. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 542–564. I would like to thank the Social Science Research Council, the Wenner-Gren Foundation, the National Science Foundation, and Stanford University for supporting fieldwork for this project between 2007 and 2010.
ZLOLNISKI, C. (2011), WATER FLOWING NORTH OF THE BORDER: Export Agriculture and Water Politics in a Rural Community in Baja California. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 565–588. Funding for fieldwork in Mexico was generously provided by grants from the Wenner-Gren Foundation and the National Science Foundation (NSF).
McLEAN, S. (2011), BLACK GOO: Forceful Encounters with Matter in Europe’s Muddy Margins. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 589–619. None mentioned
HIRSCHKIND, C. and SCHERER, M. (2011), INTRODUCTION. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 620. None mentioned
SCHERER, M. (2011), LANDMARKS IN THE CRITICAL STUDY OF SECULARISM. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 621–632. None mentioned
HIRSCHKIND, C. (2011), IS THERE A SECULAR BODY?. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 633–647. None mentioned
CONNOLLY, W. E. (2011), SOME THESES ON SECULARISM. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 648–656. None mentioned
ASAD, T. (2011), THINKING ABOUT THE SECULAR BODY, PAIN, AND LIBERAL POLITICS. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 657–675. None mentioned
HARDT, M. (2011), FOR LOVE OR MONEY. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 676–682. None mentioned
BERLANT, L. (2011), A PROPERLY POLITICAL CONCEPT OF LOVE: Three Approaches in Ten Pages. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 683–691. None mentioned
COHEN, L. (2011), LOVE AND THE LITTLE LINE. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 692–696. None mentioned
GRANT, B., FARQUHAR, J., HALBERSTAM, J., MARCUS, G. E., MOORE, D. and NELSON, D. M. (2011), Cultural Anthropology Playlists. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 697–706. None mentioned
BONILLA, Y. (2011), THE PAST IS MADE BY WALKING: Labor Activism and Historical Production in Postcolonial Guadeloupe. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 313–339. Research and writing for the project was funded by the Wenner-Gren Foundation, the Education Office of the Embassy of France in the United States, and the Carter G Woodson Institute for African American and African Studies at the University of Virginia.
CHATURVEDI, R. (2011), “SOMEHOW IT HAPPENED”: Violence, Culpability, and the Hindu Nationalist Community. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 340–362. The Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research and the Harry Frank Guggenheim Foundation supported research and writing for this article.
LUEHRMANN, S. (2011), THE MODERNITY OF MANUAL REPRODUCTION: Soviet Propaganda and the Creative Life of Ideology. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 363–388. Research funding for this article came from the German Academic Exchange Service and the Wenner-Gren Foundation.
RENO, J. (2011), MOTIVATED MARKETS: Instruments and Ideologies of Clean Energy in the United Kingdom. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 389–413. The research for this article was supported through the Waste of the World Programme and the ESRC (RES 000–23-0007).
SVENDSEN, M. N. (2011), ARTICULATING POTENTIALITY: Notes on the Delineation of the Blank Figure in Human Embryonic Stem Cell Research. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 414–437. None mentioned
WEISS, B. (2011), MAKING PIGS LOCAL: Discerning the Sensory Character of Place. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 438–461. None mentioned
WILF, E. (2011), SINCERITY VERSUS SELF-EXPRESSION: Modern Creative Agency and the Materiality of Semiotic Forms. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 462–484. None mentioned
COMAROFF, J. and KIM, D. K. (2011), ANTHROPOLOGY, THEOLOGY, CRITICAL PEDAGOGY: A Conversation with Jean Comaroff and David Kyuman Kim. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 158–178. None mentioned
STARN, O. (2011), HERE COME THE ANTHROS (AGAIN): The Strange Marriage of Anthropology and Native America. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 179–204. None mentioned
SIMPSON, A. (2011), SETTLEMENT’S SECRET. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 205–217. None mentioned
CLIFFORD, J. (2011), RESPONSE TO ORIN STARN: “Here Come the Anthros (Again): The Strange Marriage of Anthropology and Native America”. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 218–224. None mentioned
ALVAREZ, S. E., ARIAS, A. and HALE, C. R. (2011), RE-VISIONING LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 225–246. None mentioned
GRIMSHAW, A. (2011), THE BELLWETHER EWE: Recent Developments in Ethnographic Filmmaking and the Aesthetics of Anthropological Inquiry. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 247–262. None mentioned
BOECK, F. D. (2011), INHABITING OCULAR GROUND: Kinshasa’s Future in the Light of Congo’s Spectral Urban Politics. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 263–286. None mentioned
BOELLSTORFF, T. (2011), BUT DO NOT IDENTIFY AS GAY: A Proleptic Genealogy of the MSM Category. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 287–312. None mentioned
HAN, C. (2011), SYMPTOMS OF ANOTHER LIFE: Time, Possibility, and Domestic Relations in Chile’s Credit Economy. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 7–32. The research for this work was funded by the NSF Graduate Fellowship, the National Institutes of Mental Health Ruth L. Kirschstein National Research Service Award Individual MD/PhD Fellowship Grant No. 5 F30 MH064979-06, and the Social Science Research Council-IDRF.
HOFFMAN, D. (2011), VIOLENCE, JUST IN TIME: War and Work in Contemporary West Africa. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 34–57. None mentioned
MUEHLEBACH, A. (2011), ON AFFECTIVE LABOR IN POST-FORDIST ITALY. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 59–82. Research for the article was supported by the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research
MUSARAJ, S. (2011), TALES FROM ALBARADO: The Materiality of Pyramid Schemes in Postsocialist Albania. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 84–110. This article is based on research conducted with the generous support of the Social Science Research Council, the National Science Foundation, the Social Science and Humanities Research Council and the New School for Social Research.
CHUA, J. L. (2011), MAKING TIME FOR THE CHILDREN: Self-Temporalization and the Cultivation of the Antisuicidal Subject in South India. Cultural Anthropology, 26: 112–137. The research on which the article is based was conducted between 2004 and 2007 and was funded by the American Institute of Indian Studies.
Siregar, P. R. and Crane, T. A. (2011), Climate Information and Agricultural Practice in Adaptation to Climate Variability: The Case of Climate Field Schools in Indramayu, Indonesia. Culture, Agriculture, Food and Environment, 33: 55–69. This study was made possible with financial support from the Netherlands Organization for International Cooperation in Higher Education (NUFFIC)-StuNed scholarship.
Willow, A. J. (2011), Indigenizing Invasive Species Management: Native North Americans and the Emerald Ash Borer (EAB) Beetle. Culture, Agriculture, Food and Environment, 33: 70–82. None mentioned
Jones, B. K. (2011), Does Nature Have to Be Natural? The Question of Wetland Interpretation. Culture, Agriculture, Food and Environment, 33: 83–94 None mentioned
Hoelle, J. (2011), Convergence on Cattle: Political Ecology, Social Group Perceptions, and Socioeconomic Relationships in Acre, Brazil. Culture, Agriculture, Food and Environment, 33: 95–106. None mentioned
Walker, J. H. (2011), Amazonian Dark Earth and Ring Ditches in the Central Llanos de Mojos, Bolivia. Culture, Agriculture, Food and Environment, 33: 2–14. In the United States, this research was funded by the University of Central Florida’s College of Sciences.
García-Pabón, J. L. (2011), Risk Concerns among Latino Farmers in Missouri: An Approximation. Culture, Agriculture, Food and Environment, 33: 15–28. None mentioned
Lulka, D. (2011), California’s Proposition 2: Science, Ethics, and the Boundaries of Authority in Agriculture. Culture, Agriculture, Food and Environment, 33: 29–44. None mentioned
Korbin, J. E. and Anderson-Fye, E. P. (2011), Adolescence Matters: Practice- and Policy-Relevant Research and Engagement in Psychological Anthropology. Ethos, 39: 415–425. This conference was supported by the Lemelson–Society for Psychological Anthropology Conference Fund, made possible by a generous donation from Robert Lemelson. The conference also was supported by endowment funds held by the Schubert Center for Child Studies whose mission is to bridge research, practice, policy, and education to address child well-being. The conference was cosponsored by the Department of Anthropology and the Childhood Studies Interdisciplinary Program at Case Western Reserve University.
LeVine, R. A. (2011), Traditions in Transition: Adolescents Remaking Culture. Ethos, 39: 426–431. None mentioned
Worthman, C. M. (2011), Inside-Out and Outside-In? Global Development Theory, Policy, and Youth. Ethos, 39: 432–451. Work supported in part by the W. T. Grant Foundation (DS804 383–2854) and a Russell Sage Foundation Faculty Scholarship.
Weisner, T. S. (2011), “If You Work in This Country You Should Not be Poor, and Your Kids Should be Doing Better”: Bringing Mixed Methods and Theory in Psychological Anthropology to Improve Research in Policy and Practice. Ethos, 39: 455–476. None mentioned
Lester, R. J. (2011), How Do I Code for Black Fingernail Polish? Finding the Missing Adolescent in Managed Mental Health Care. Ethos, 39: 481–496. None mentioned
Anderson-Fye, E. P. and Floersch, J. (2011), “I’m Not Your Typical ‘Homework Stresses Me Out’ Kind of Girl”: Psychological Anthropology in Research on College Student Usage of Psychiatric Medications and Mental Health Services. Ethos, 39: 501–521. None mentioned
Marzullo, M. A. and Herdt, G. (2011), Marriage Rights and LGBTQ Youth: The Present and Future Impact of Sexuality Policy Changes. Ethos, 39: 526–552. Gil Herdt thanks the Ford Foundation for support related to this project. He also thanks Michelle Marzullo for her pioneering work. Michelle Marzullo would like to thank the Point Foundation and the American University Dissertation Fellowship for their generous support of this project.
Quinn, N. (2011), Event Sequencing as an Organizing Cultural Principle. Ethos, 39: 249–278. None mentioned
Jung, H. J. (2011), Why Be Authentic? Psychocultural Underpinnings of Authenticity among Baby Boomers in the United States. Ethos, 39: 279–299. The field research presented in this article was supported by 2007 Summer Research Grant of the College of Social Sciences, Seoul National University.
Garro, L. C. (2011), Enacting Ethos, Enacting Health: Realizing Health in the Everyday Life of a California Family of Mexican Descent. Ethos, 39: 300–330. was generously supported by the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation.
Trnka, S. (2011), Specters of Uncertainty: Violence, Humor, and the Uncanny in Indo-Fijian Communities Following the May 2000 Fiji Coup. Ethos, 39: 331–348. None mentioned
Shenton, J., Ross, N., Kohut, M. and Waxman, S. (2011), Maya Folk Botany and Knowledge Devolution: Modernization and Intra-Community Variability in the Acquisition of Folkbotanical Knowledge. Ethos, 39: 349–367 Research and writing was supported by National Science Foundation grants 0726107 and National Institutes of Health grant RO1 HD041653,
Goluboff, S. L. (2011), Making African American Homeplaces in Rural Virginia. Ethos, 39: 368–394. Research and writing support for this article was provided by an American Philosophical Society Sabbatical Fellowship, the Engaged Scholars Studying Congregations Fellowship, and Lenfest and Glenn Grants from Washington and Lee University
Pritzker, S. E. (2011), Richard G. Condon Prize, 2010 The Part of Me that Wants to Grab: Embodied Experience and Living Translation in U.S. Chinese Medical Education. Ethos, 39: 395–413. This project was funded by Wenner-Gren Association for Anthropological Research in concert with a Jacob K. Javits Graduate Student Fellowship.
Hayashi, A. and Tobin, J. (2011), The Japanese Preschool’s Pedagogy of Peripheral Participation. Ethos, 39: 139–164. None mentioned
Ross, N., Maupin, J. and Timura, C. A. (2011), Knowledge Organization, Categories, and Ad Hoc Groups: Folk Medical Models among Mexican Migrants in Nashville. Ethos, 39: 165–188. Research was funded through NSF # SES-0527707
Decker, S. A. and Flinn, M. V. (2011), Parenting Styles and Gender-Linked Drinking Behaviors in Dominica. Ethos, 39: 189–210. This research was funded by funds from the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences of the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, as well as from a Canadian Institutes of Health Research postdoctoral fellowship to Seamus A. Decker. This study received planning and logistical support from Mark V. Flinn (PI), and David Leone (Co-PI), funded by National Science Foundation Grant # 0650442.
Yarris, K. E. (2011), The Pain of “Thinking too Much”: Dolor de Cerebro and the Embodiment of Social Hardship among Nicaraguan Women. Ethos, 39: 226–248. None mentioned
Manago, A. M. and Greenfield, P. M. (2011), The Construction of Independent Values among Maya Women at the Forefront of Social Change: Four Case Studies. Ethos, 39: 1–29. The project was supported by grants from the FPR–UCLA Center for Culture, Brain, and Development, the UCLA Center for the Study of Women, and UCLA Graduate Division.
Zigon, J. (2011), A Moral and Ethical Assemblage in Russian Orthodox Drug Rehabilitation. Ethos, Research and writing for this project was made possible through funding provided by a Postdoctoral Research Fellowship from the Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology.
Prior, P. and Schaffner, S. (2011), Bird Identification as a Family of Activities: Motives, Mediating None mentioned
Kontopodis, M. and Newnham, D. S. (2011), Building Bridges in Dialogue with the Future: An Introduction. Ethos, 39: 71–75. None mentioned
Kontopodis, M. (2011), Transforming the Power of Education for Young Minority Women: Narrations, Metareflection, and Societal Change. Ethos, 39: 76–97. None mentioned
Kousholt, D. (2011), Researching Family through the Everyday Lives of Children across Home and Day Care in Denmark. Ethos, 39: 98–114. None mentioned
Mørck, L. L. (2011), Studying Empowerment in a Socially and Ethnically Diverse Social Work Community in Copenhagen, Denmark. Ethos, 39: 115–137. For the final research period funded by the Danish Ministry of integration this study was reported and the project registered and accepted by Danish Data Protection Agency.
ueda, E. C. (2011), “Eólicos e inversión privada: El caso de San Mateo del Mar, en el Istmo de Tehuantepec Oaxaca”. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 257–277. None mentioned
Halstead, N. (2011), Gift Practices in Guyanese East Indian Diaspora: Belonging, Loss, and Status. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 278–295. None mentioned
Magazine, R. (2011), “We All Put on the Fiesta Together”: Interdependence and the Production of Active Subjectivity through Cargos in a Highland Mexican Village. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 296–314. The research on which this article is based was generously supported by the Universidad Iberoamericana’s Dirección de Investigación and by CONACyT
Saraví, G. A. and Makowski, S. (2011), Social Exclusion and Subjectivity: Youth Expressions in Latin America. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 315–334. None mentioned
Jaramillo, P. (2011), Post-Multicultural Anxieties? Reparations and the Trajectories of Indigenous Citizenship in La Guajira, Colombia. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 335–353. The research was supported by the Programme Alβan, the European Union Programme of High Level Scholarships for Latin America, scholarship No. E06D100843CO.
Goett, J. (2011), Citizens or Anticitizens? Afro-Descendants and Counternarcotics Policing in Multicultural Nicaragua. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 354–379. The National Science Foundation, Fulbright, and the University of Texas at Austin have generously supported different stages of this research.
Leinaweaver, J. B. (2011), Kinship Paths to and from the New Europe: A Unified Analysis of Peruvian Adoption and Migration. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 380–400. The research was generously supported by a National Science Foundation Senior Research Grant, a Wenner-Gren Foundation Post-Ph.D. Research Grant, and the Fulbright IIE Program.
Cecconi, A. (2011), Dreams, Memory, and War: An Ethnography of Night in the Peruvian Andes. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 401–424. Research for this project was funded by my Ph.D. fellowship at the University of Milan and EHESS Paris.
Zamorano, G. (2011), Traitorous Physiognomy: Photography and the Racialization of Bolivian Indians by the Créqui-Montfort Expedition (1903). The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 425–455. The research for this article was possible thanks to a postdoctoral fellowship received from the Research Department of the Quai Branly Museum in Paris, France
Ryan, M. J. (2011), I Did Not Return a Master, But Well Cudgeled Was I: The Role of “Body Techniques” in the Transmission of Venezuelan Stick and Machete Fighting. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 1–23. None mentioned
Rosas, G. (2011), Policing Life and Thickening Delinquency at the New Frontier. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 24–40. None mentioned
Feldman, J. P. (2011), Producing and Consuming “Unspoilt” Tobago: Paradise Discourse and Cultural Tourism in the Caribbean. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 41–66. None mentioned
Saldívar, E. (2011), Everyday Practices of Indigenismo: An Ethnography of Anthropology and the State in Mexico. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 67–89. None mentioned
Hippert, C. (2011), The Politics and Practices of Constructing Development Identities in Rural Bolivia. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 90–113. Funding to support this research was provided by: a Fulbright-Hays Fellowship for Dissertation Research; a David L. Boren Language Fellowship; summer research grants through the Center for Latin American Studies and the Anna G. Stroyd/Nationality Rooms Award, both from the University of Pittsburgh; and a Faculty Research Grant from the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse.
Sinervo, A. and Hill, M. D. (2011), The Visual Economy of Andean Childhood Poverty: Interpreting Postcards in Cusco, Peru. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, None mentioned
Ferraro, E. (2011), Trueque: An Ethnographic Account of Barter, Trade and Money in Andean Ecuador. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 168–184. None mentioned
Santos-Granero, F. and Barclay, F. (2011), Bundles, Stampers, and Flying Gringos: Native Perceptions of Capitalist Violence in Peruvian Amazonia. The Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Anthropology, 16: 143–167. None mentioned
Roth-Gordon, J. and Mendoza-Denton, N. (2011), Introduction: The Multiple Voices of Jane Hill. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 157–165. None mentioned
Keane, W. (2011), Indexing Voice: A Morality Tale. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 166–178 None mentioned
Kroskrity, P. V. (2011), Facing the Rhetoric of Language Endangerment: Voicing the Consequences of Linguistic Racism. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 179–192. None mentioned
Chernela, J. M. (2011), The Second World of Wanano Women: Truth, Lies, And Back-Talk in the Brazilian Northwest Amazon. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 193–210. None mentioned
Roth-Gordon, J. (2011), Discipline and Disorder in the Whiteness of Mock Spanish. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 211–229. None mentioned
Gaudio, R. P. (2011), The Blackness of “Broken English”. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 230–246. This research was supported by the National Science Foundation-Cultural Anthropology Program (Award #0924544); a Post-PhD Research Grant from the Wenner-Gren Foundation (Grant #7957); and Provost Tijjani Isma’il and the staff and faculty of the FCT College of Education, Zuba.
Philips, S. U. (2011), How Tongans Make Sense of the (Non-) Use of Lexical Honorifics. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 247–260. None mentioned
Mendoza-Denton, N. (2011), The Semiotic Hitchhiker’s Guide to Creaky Voice: Circulation and Gendered Hardcore in a Chicana/o Gang Persona. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 261–280. Field research was supported by the Spencer Foundation and the Mendoza-Denton/Boum families.
Dick, H. P. and Wirtz, K. (2011), Racializing Discourses. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: E2–E10. None mentioned
Wirtz, K. (2011), Cuban Performances of Blackness as the Timeless Past Still Among Us. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: E11–E34. None mentioned
Dick, H. P. (2011), Making Immigrants Illegal in Small-Town USA. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: E35–E55. None mentioned
Wortham, S., Allard, E., Lee, K. and Mortimer, K. (2011), Racialization in Payday Mugging Narratives. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: E56–E75. None mentioned
Blanton, R. (2011), Chronotopic Landscapes of Environmental Racism. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: E76–E93. My thanks go to the ESRC
Pagliai, V. (2011), Unmarked Racializing Discourse, Facework, and Identity in Talk about Immigrants in Italy. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: E94–E112. This research was made possible by grants from the Wenner Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research and the National Science Foundation, and from Oberlin College.
Urciuoli, B. (2011), Discussion Essay: Semiotic Properties of Racializing Discourses. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: E113–E122. None mentioned
Stasch, R. (2011), Textual Iconicity and the Primitivist Cosmos: Chronotopes of Desire in Travel Writing about Korowai of West Papua. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 1–21. None mentioned
Agha, A. (2011), Commodity Registers. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 22–53. None mentioned
Silverstein, M. (2011), What Goes Around . . . : Some Shtick from “Tricky Dick” and the Circulation of U.S. Presidential Image. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 54–77. None mentioned
Ninoshvili, L. (2011), The Historical Certainty of the Interpretively Uncertain: Non-Referentiality and Georgian Modernity. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 78–98. Field research for this project was made possible by an Individual Advanced Research Opportunities grant from the International Research and Exchanges Board.
Harkness, N. (2011), Culture and Interdiscursivity in Korean Fricative Voice Gestures. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 99–123. The research, writing, and revision process for this article was funded by the Mellon Foundation/Hannah Holborn Gray Fellowship; numerous FLAS Title VI Scholarships for Korean; and a University of Chicago Center for East Asian Studies Travel Grant.
Anderson, D. N. (2011), Major and Minor Chronotopes in a Specialized Counting System. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 21: 124–141. None mentioned
Hughes, C. L. (2011), The “Amazing” Fertility Decline: Islam, Economics, and Reproductive Decision Making among Working-Class Moroccan Women. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 417–435. Funding for my fieldwork in Morocco was provided by the American Institute for Maghrib Studies, the American Philosophical Society, and the School of Social Sciences and Department of Anthropology at the University of California-Irvine.
Bazylevych, M. (2011), Vaccination Campaigns in Postsocialist Ukraine: Health Care Providers Navigating Uncertainty. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 436–456. None mentioned
Buchbinder, M. (2011), Personhood Diagnostics: Personal Attributes and Clinical Explanations of Pain. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 457–478. This research was supported by the National Science Foundation and the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research.
Spangler, S. A. (2011), “To Open Oneself Is a Poor Woman’s Trouble”: Embodied Inequality and Childbirth in South–Central Tanzania. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 479–498. This work was supported by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, The Center for Global Initiatives at UNC–Chapel Hill, and the Graduate School at UNC–Chapel Hill.
Van Hollen, C. (2011), Breast or Bottle? HIV-Positive Women’s Responses to Global Health Policy on Infant Feeding in India. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 499–518. This research was supported by a Fulbright Scholar Program Research Award, an American Institute for Indian Studies Senior Short Term Fellowship, and the University of Notre Dame’s Institute for Scholarship in the Liberal Arts.
Cheyney, M. (2011), Reinscribing the Birthing Body: Homebirth as Ritual Performance. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 519–542. I would like to acknowledge the Foundation for the Advancement of Midwifery and the College of Liberal Arts at Oregon State University for the generous support that made this research possible.
Willen, S. S. (2011), Do “Illegal” Im/migrants Have a Right to Health? Engaging Ethical Theory as Social Practice at a Tel Aviv Open Clinic. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 303–330. This research was conducted with generous support from Fulbright-Hayes, Lady Davis Fellowship Trust at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, National Science Foundation (No. 0135425), Social Science Research Council, and the Wenner Gren Foundation.
Willen, S. S., Mulligan, J. and Castañeda, H. (2011), Take a Stand Commentary: How Can Medical Anthropologists Contribute to Contemporary Conversations on “Illegal” Im/migration and Health?. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 331–356. None mentioned
James, E. C. (2011), Haiti, Insecurity, and the Politics of Asylum. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 357–376. This research was conducted with the generous support of an SSRC-MacArthur Fellowship in International Peace and Security in a Changing World.
Guell, C. (2011), Candi(e)d Action: Biosocialities of Turkish Berliners Living with Diabetes. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 377–394. This doctoral research project was supported by the UK Economic and Social Research Council [PTA-030–2005-00972] and the Wenner-Gren Foundation.
Liu, S.-h. (2011), A Precarious Rite of Passage in Postreform China:. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 395–411. None mentioned
Singer, M. (2011), Down Cancer Alley: The Lived Experience of Health and Environmental Suffering in Louisiana’s Chemical Corridor. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 141–163. The study was funded through a University of Connecticut travel grant.
Drew, E. M. and Schoenberg, N. E. (2011), Deconstructing Fatalism: Ethnographic Perspectives on Women’s Decision Making about Cancer Prevention and Treatment. Medical Anthropology None mentioned
Lochlann Jain, S. and Kaufman, S. R. (2011), Introduction to Special Issue After Progress: Time and Improbable Futures in Clinic Spaces. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 183–188. None mentioned
Brodwin, P. (2011), Futility in the Practice of Community Psychiatry. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 189–208. None mentioned
Kaufman, S. R. and Fjord, L. (2011), Medicare, Ethics, and Reflexive Longevity: Governing Time and Treatment in an Aging Society. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 209–231. The research on which this article is based was funded by the National Institute on Aging, grant RO1AG2846
Roberts, E. F. S. (2011), Abandonment and Accumulation: Embryonic Futures in the United States and Ecuador. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 232–253. None mentioned
Lovell, A. M. (2011), Debating Life After Disaster: Charity Hospital Babies and Bioscientific Futures in Post-Katrina New Orleans. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 254–277. Research for this article was funded by the Agence National de la Recherche Grant ANR-07-BLAN-0008–2
Biehl, J. (2011), Homo Economicus and Life Markets. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 278–284. None mentioned
Allison, J. (2011), Conceiving Silence: Infertility as Discursive Contradiction in Ireland. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 1–21. The research on which this article is based was made possible through financial support from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC) and the Wenner-Gren Foundation.
Irving, A. (2011), Strange Distance: Towards an Anthropology of Interior Dialogue. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 22–44. Thanks also to the National Association of Women Living with AIDS in Uganda for their cooperation and support, and to the Economic and Social Research Council of the United Kingdom for funding the original research.
Meyers, T. (2011), A Few Thoughts on “Strange Distance: Towards an Anthropology of Interior Dialogue”. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 45–46. None mentioned
Harvey, T. S. (2011), Maya Mobile Medicine in Guatemala: The “Other” Public Health. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 47–69. None mentioned
Gregg, J. L. (2011), An Unanticipated Source of Hope: Stigma and Cervical Cancer in Brazil. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 70–84. None mentioned
Gaur, M. and Patnaik, S. M. (2011), “Who Is Healthy among the Korwa?” Liminality in the Experiential Health of the Displaced Korwa of Central India. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 85–102. None mentioned
Ribera, J. M. and Hausmann-Muela, S. (2011), The Straw That Breaks the Camel’s Back Redirecting Health-Seeking Behavior Studies on Malaria and Vulnerability. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 25: 103–121. None mentioned
Schultz, L. (2011), COLLABORATIVE MUSEOLOGY AND THE VISITOR. Museum Anthropology, 34: 1–12. None mentioned
Fee, S. (2011), NOT FOR ART’S SAKE: An Early Exhibition of Pre-Columbian Objects at the Toledo Museum of Art, 1928–1929. Museum Anthropology, 34: 13–27. None mentioned
Basu, P. (2011), OBJECT DIASPORAS, RESOURCING COMMUNITIES: Sierra Leonean Collections in the Global Museumscape. Museum Anthropology, 34: 28–42. The research from which this article is drawn was funded by the British Academy and subsequently by the Arts and Humanities Research Council as part of its Beyond Text program.
Redman, S. (2011), THE HEARST MUSEUM OF ANTHROPOLOGY, THE NEW DEAL, AND A REASSESSMENT OF THE “DARK AGE” OF THE MUSEUM IN THE UNITED STATES. Museum Anthropology, 34: 43–55. None mentioned
Boast, R. (2011), NEOCOLONIAL COLLABORATION: Museum as Contact Zone Revisited. Museum Anthropology, 34: 56–70. None mentioned
Dartt-Newton, D. (2011), CALIFORNIA’S SITES OF CONSCIENCE: An Analysis of the State’s Historic Mission Museums. Museum Anthropology, 34: 97–108. None mentioned
Margaris, A. V. and Grimm, L. T. (2011), COLLECTING FOR A COLLEGE MUSEUM: Exchange Practices and the Life History of a 19th-Century Arctic Collection. Museum Anthropology, 34: 109–127. None mentioned
Berta, P. (2011), CONSTRUCTING, COMMODIFYING, AND CONSUMING INVENTED ETHNIC PROVENANCE AMONG ROMANIAN ROMA. Museum Anthropology, 34: 128–141. The field research was made possible by the generous support of the following institutions: the Hungarian Scientific Research Fund (OTKA), Hungarian State Eötvös Scholarship, Ministry of Hungarian Cultural Heritage, Open Society Institute (Budapest), and Soros Foundation.
Sachedina, A. (2011), THE NATURE OF DIFFERENCE: Forging Arab Asia at the American Museum of Natural History. Museum Anthropology, 34: 142–155. None mentioned
Smith, A. L. (2011), SETTLER HISTORICAL CONSCIOUSNESS IN THE LOCAL HISTORY MUSEUM. Museum Anthropology, 34: 156–172. None mentioned
Channell, E. S. (2011), Coal Miners’ Slaughter: Corporate Power, Questionable Laws, and Impunity. North American Dialogue, 14: 12–22. None mentioned
Arney, L., Sabogal, M., Hathaway, W. and Youth, M. H. (2011), Report from the Field: The Neoliberalization of Community Centers in Tampa, FL: Devastating Effects Temporarily Reversed by Local Activism and Community-Based Research. North American Dialogue, 14: 7–12. None mentioned
Cattelino, J. R. (2011), Thoughts on the U.S. as a Settler Society (Plenary Remarks, 2010 SANA Conference). North American Dialogue, 14: 1–6. None mentioned
O’Reilly, J. (2011), Tectonic History and Gondwanan Geopolitics in the Larsemann Hills, Antarctica. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 214–232. None mentioned
Riskedahl, D. (2011), The Sovereignty of Kin: Political Discourse in Post-Ta’if Lebanon. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 233–250. None mentioned
Obeid, M. (2011), The “Trials and Errors” of Politics: Municipal Elections at the Lebanese Border. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 251–267. None mentioned
Hromadzic, A. (2011), Bathroom Mixing: Youth Negotiate Democratization in Postconflict Bosnia and Herzegovina. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 268–289. None mentioned
Zanotti, L. (2011), The Politics of Possession: The Proliferation of Partnerships in the Brazilian Amazon. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 290–314. None mentioned
Shakow, M. (2011), The Peril and Promise of Noodles and Beer: Condemnation of patronage and hybrid political frameworks in “post-neoliberal” Cochabamba, Bolivia. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 315–336. None mentioned
Tate, W. (2011), Human Rights Law and Military Aid Delivery: A Case Study of the Leahy Law. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 337–354. None mentioned
Bernstein, A. and Mertz, E. (2011), Introduction Bureaucracy: Ethnography of the State in Everyday Life. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 6–10. None mentioned
Sandvik, K. B. (2011), Blurring Boundaries: Refugee Resettlement in Kampala—between the Formal, the Informal, and the Illegal. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 11–32. None mentioned
Scherz, C. (2011), Protecting Children, Preserving Families: Moral Conflict and Actuarial Science in a Problem of Contemporary Governance. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 33–50. This research was made possible through a Graduate Research Fellowship from the National Science Foundation.
Deeb, H. N. and Marcus, G. E. (2011), In the Green Room: An Experiment in Ethnographic Method at the WTO. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 51–76. This article was prepared in connection with an ethnography of the World Trade Organization funded by the French government’s Agence Nationale de la Recherche and coordinated by Professor Marc Abélès of the École des hautes études en sciences sociales and Laboratoire d’anthropologie des institutions et des organisations sociales (LAIOS). Hadi Nicholas Deeb’s work toward this piece was supported by a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship.
Silverstein, M. (2011), Comments on Deeb and Marcus In the Green Room, Flushed with Para-Sit[e]ic Anticipation. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 77–80. None mentioned
Newendorp, N. (2011), Contesting “Law and Order”: Immigrants’ Encounters with “Rule of Law” in Postcolonial Hong Kong. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 95–111. Funding for this research was provided by the National Science Foundation (BCS-0090244).
Weiss, H. (2011), Immigration and West Bank Settlement Normalization. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 112–130. None mentioned
Riggan, J. (2011), In Between Nations: Ethiopian-Born Eritreans, Liminality, and War. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 131–154. Research for this article was supported by funding from an International Dissertation Research Fellowship from the Social Science Research Council and from a research grant from Fulbright/IIE.
Gershon, I. (2011), Critical Review Essay: Studying Cultural Pluralism in Courts versus Legislatures. PoLAR: Political and Legal Anthropology Review, 34: 155–174. None mentioned
Ramos-Zayas, A. Y. (2011), Learning Affect, Embodying Race: Youth, Blackness, and Neoliberal Emotions in Latino Newark. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 86–104. None mentioned
Decena, C. U. (2011), Gentrification Lite: Watching Brick City. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 105–107 None mentioned
Moore, D. L. (2011), Crossings and Departures: An Interview with Cheryl Clarke and Amiri Baraka in Newark. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 108–114. None mentioned
Tate, G. (2011), The Poetics of New ark. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 115–116. None mentioned
Isoke, Z. (2011), The Politics of Homemaking: Black Feminist Transformations of a Cityscape. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 117–130. None mentioned
Sutton, C. R. (2011), An Anthropology of Critical Engagement: Honoring Antonio Lauria-Perricelli. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 131. None mentioned
Silverblatt, I. (2011), Colonial Peru and the Inquisition: Race-Thinking, Torture, and the Making of the Modern World. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 132–138. None mentioned
Austin-Broos, D. (2011), The Politics of Difference and Equality: Remote Aboriginal Communities, Public Discourse, and Australian Anthropology. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 139–145. None mentioned
Panourgiá, N. (2011), Tightrope (in the Manner of Antonio Lauria-Perricelli). Transforming Anthropology, 19: 146–153. None mentioned
Robotham, D. (2011), Anthropology and the Present Moment. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 154–161. None mentioned
Schiller, N. G. (2011), Scholar/Activists and Regimes of Truth: Rethinking the Divide between Universities and the Streets. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 162–164. None mentioned
Reyna, S. P. (2011), Don’t Throw the Baby Out with the Bathos: Regimes of Truth in an Anthropology of Hypocrisy. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 165–171. None mentioned
Lauria, A. (2011), Final Comments: An Anthropology of Critical Engagement. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 172–173. None mentioned
Hazard, A. Q. (2011), A Racialized Deconstruction? Ashley Montagu and the 1950 UNESCO Statement on Race. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 174–186. Completion of this project was made possible by the support I received as a Postdoctoral Fellow in Science in Human Culture at Northwestern University.
Berger, D., Funke, P. and Wolfson, T. (2011), Communications Networks, Movements and the Neoliberal City: The Media Mobilizing Project in Philadelphia. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 187–201. None mentioned
Jackson, A. T. (2011), DIVERSIFYING THE DIALOGUE POST-KATRINA—RACE, PLACE, AND DISPLACEMENT IN NEW ORLEANS, U.S.A.Transforming Anthropology, 19: 3–16. None mentioned
Jackson, J. L. (2011), HBO’S UTOPIAN REALISM: DOWN IN THE TREME. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 17–20. None mentioned
Queeley, A. (2011), “SHE JES’ GITS HOLD OF US DATAWAY”: THE GREENS AND BLUES OF NEIGHBORHOOD RECOVERY IN POST-KATRINA NEW ORLEANS. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 21–32. None mentioned
Sutton, C. R. (2011), AN ANTHROPOLOGY OF CRITICAL ENGAGEMENT: HONORING ANTONIO LAURIA-PERRICELLI. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 33–34. None mentioned
Schiller, N. (2011), LIBERAL AND BOLIVARIAN REGIMES OF TRUTH: TOWARD A CRITICALLY ENGAGED ANTHROPOLOGY IN CARACAS, VENEZUELA. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 35–42. Research for this article was made possible by grants from the Wenner-Gren Foundation and the National Science Foundation.
Dumoulin, J. (2011), CRITICAL ENGAGEMENT WITH MARXIST THEORY AND FEMINISM, IN CUBA, LATE 1960s. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 43–45. None mentioned
Safa, H. (2011), THE TRANSFORMATION OF PUERTO RICO: THE IMPACT OF MODERNIZATION IDEOLOGY. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 46–49. None mentioned
McCaffrey, K. T. (2011), COLONIAL CITIZENSHIP: POWER AND STRUGGLE IN VIEQUES, PUERTO RICO. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 50–52. None mentioned
Diaz, R. (2011), HISTORICAL IMAGES OF PUERTO RICANS: THE CASE OF THE SOUTH BRONX. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 53–57. None mentioned
Dominguez, V. R. (2011), DISCUSSANTS’ COMMENTARY: ANTONIO LAURIA AND “AN ANTHROPOLOGY OF CRITICAL ENGAGEMENT”. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 59–61. None mentioned
Basch, L. (2011), ANTONIO LAURIA’S CONTRIBUTIONS TO AN ANTHROPOLOGY OF THE CARIBBEAN. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 62–64. None mentioned
McKether, W. L. (2011), INCREASING POWER IN A BLACK COMMUNITY: A NETWORKED APPROACH. Transforming Anthropology, 19: 65–75. None mentioned
Phillips, S. A. (2011), Tattoo Removal: Three Snapshots. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 117–118. None mentioned
Torresan, A. (2011), RoundTrip: Filming a Return Home. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 119–130. None mentioned
Kisin, E. (2011), Ravens and Film: Stories of Continuity and Mediation. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 131–140. None mentioned
Johnson, G. A. (2011), A Child’s Right to Participation: Photovoice as Methodology for Documenting the Experiences of Children Living in Kenyan Orphanages. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 141–161. None mentioned
Guevara, A. and Nouvet, E. (2011), “I’ll Show You My Wounds”: Engaging Suffering through Film. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 162–174. None mentioned
BIELLA, P. (2011), Coherent Labyrinths. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 1–20. None mentioned
KRATZ, C. A. (2011), Rhetorics of Value: Constituting Worth and Meaning through Cultural Display. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 21–48. I wrote some sections during a National Endowment for the Humanities fellowship at the School of American Research.
BRODINE, M., CAMPBELL, C., HENNESSY, K., McDONALD, F. P., SMITH, T. L. and TAKARAGAWA, S. (2011), Ethnographic Terminalia: An Introduction. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 49–51. None mentioned
CAMPBELL, C. (2011), Terminus: Ethnographic Terminalia. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 52–56. None mentioned
HENNESSY, K., MCDONALD, F. P., SMITH, T. L. and TAKARAGAWA, S. (2011), Ethnographic Terminalia 2010: New Orleans—27 Works. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 57–74. None mentioned
MILLER, T. R. (2011), Ethnographic Termini: Of Moments and Metaphors. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 75–77. None mentioned
BRODINE, M. T. (2011), Struggling to Recover New Orleans: Creativity in the Gaps and Margins. Visual Anthropology Review, 27: 78–93. None mentioned
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