Milos Raonic overcame a spirited challenge from Argentine Carlos Berlocq 4 , , , to reach the second round. The Canadian, who has reached the Round of 16 on three occasions in New York, hit 63 winners and won 91 per cent of first-serve points to beat the year-old in two hours and 41 minutes. When there was pressure on me, I stepped up and I was able to play better in those scenarios.
Raonic will face Gilles Simon in the second round. Dusan Lajovic also progressed, recovering from a set down to beat 24th seed Damir Dzumhur , , , The year old will meet Great Britain's Cameron Norrie in the second round. Norrie scored an impressive , , , win over Jordan Thompson to reach the second round for the second year in a row.
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Tennis Federation Intl. We are especially interested in interethnic marriages and their effects on group boundaries and group identities, given a pre-existing pattern of ethnic endogamy. Keywords: intermarriage, partner choice, social relations, Papua New Guinea, Wampar. Berman, Elise. Children in the Republic of the Marshall Islands regularly do a number of things that are inappropriate or even taboo among adults: they walk with food that they do not offer to share; they refuse to give; they directly demand things; and they directly criticize and insult each other.
One explanation for their behavior is that they are too developmentally immature to speak in the indirect and polite manner of adults. But I show that, while Marshallese children's apparently direct forms of speech are indeed linked to immaturity, they are linked to immaturity not as a developmental stage but as a social status. Through their apparently direct forms of speech, children negotiate their relative age and power relationships with each other while simultaneously constructing each other as peers and indexing participants as immature relative to adults. This analysis reveals how age and childhood are produced through speech and considers the implications of this production for understandings of language variation and socialization.
Keywords: Direct speech, childhood, language socialization, language ideologies, Marshall Islands, Oceania. Bloch, Natalia. I use the case study of tramping tourism to India — an alternative to the mass tourism, individualized but organized form of collective travelling. However, fueling this need often overwhelms tourists who are used to perceiving the reality through a distancing gaze.
While thrown into multisensory-scapes, they cannot handle the surplus of impulses.
Keywords: Tourism imaginaries, hot and cool authenticity, multisensory experiencing, familiarity — otherness, Orientalism, mobile ethnography, tramping tourism, India. A growing global trend of emerging innovation, nanotechnology is associated with a host of hopes for a new era for humankind. By drawing a historical parallel with medieval alchemy, this paper identifies and discusses visionary elements of nanotechnology conceptions of what it means to be human in relation to materiality and artefacts.
The unstable and eroding boundaries actualized by nanotechnology — between what is considered intrinsically natural, technological or human, and what is not — are addressed from theoretical perspectives in anthropology and philosophy that pertain to the cultural and social dimensions of technology, material agency and cognition. Burbank, Victoria. As it is delimited by philosophers, economists, psychologists and others, envy is conceptually nested within a family that includes evil eye beliefs, inequity aversion, strong reciprocity and social comparison.
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Although the accumulation of work in these areas is substantial, anthropological treatments of envy are rare. Given repeated assertions of envy's universality and its potential importance for understanding widespread aspects of the human condition, a comparative eye seems essential. Keywords: Emotions, cooperation, Aboriginal Australia. Calkins, Sandra, and Richard Rottenburg. Conventions and Techniques of Citation in German Anthropology. Contemporary citing practices do something significant to developments in the sciences and the humanities: they create giants by attributing a scarce academic good — namely originality — to certain authors, while ignoring others.
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Originality is not a straightforward qualification of a contribution and its impact on academic disputes. Rather it is something that is made and stabilized through citation practices. The assertion is that these understandings can be identified as conventions of citation, which inform writing and citing practices. Thus far, this seems to be nothing particularly new. However, we bring existing arguments and approaches together to 1 make a first step towards a novel approach to citation analysis and 2 explore several conventions and techniques of citation in German-speaking anthropology after Casey, Conerly.
On November 14, , the U. This designation is debatable, since the groups are diffuse, with tendencies to split or engage other armed groups into violent actions, primarily focused on Nigerian national and state politics and the implementation of shari'a criminal codes.
This essay offers two analytic perspectives on "states of emergency" in Nigeria and the affective, violent forms of "justice" that armed young men employed during the implementation of shari'a criminal codes in Kano State, important contexts for analyses of militant groups such as Boko Haram or Ansaru. One analysis is meant to capture the expressive aspects of justice, and the other presumes a-priori realms of public experience and understanding that mediate the suffering and the cultural, religious, and political forms of justice Muslim youths draw upon to make sense of their plight.
Based on eight years of ethnographic research in northern Nigeria, I suggest the uneasy reliance in Nigeria on secular and religious legalism as well as on extrajudicial violence to assure "justice" re enacts real-virtual experiences of authorized violence as "justice" in Nigeria's heavily mediated publics. Chaabani, Hassen. It is generally accepted that the human evolutionary history was started in sub-Saharan Africa by the emergence of first individuals belonging to our genus Homo. But details of this evolution, particularly those of its last stage relating to the modern man Homo sapiens sapiens emergence, represent until now a controversial topic.
Confusion and imprecision associated with certain concepts and definitions have accentuated this controversy and therefore helped to curb the progress of the research in this topic. In this paper I present these problems before presenting a new detailed version of the theory of unique and recent origin of modern man.
First, from an objective definition of modern man and several solid anthropological arguments I have proposed dates, of about 45, years ago for the emergence of our species and 20, years ago for that of our subspecies. Second, from analyses of basic genetic results I have shown that the southern Arabian Peninsula would be the most probable place of a so recent emergence of modern man.
The various elements of my thesis are presented and discussed following an empirical approach, and then summarized in a scenario that represents a new more consistent image of our evolutionary history. Keywords: Human evolutionary history, Origin of modern humans, Recent out of Yemen thesis, Date of modern man emergence, Place of modern man emergence, Genus Homo definition, Modern man definition, Single origin theory.
Daich, Deborah, and Mariana Sirimarco.
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Although autonomous prostitution is not considered a crime in Argentina, it is yet the object of police control, due to the regulations that punish the supply and demand of sex in public areas. This paper intends to analyze the framework of sociability formed by the daily interaction between policemen-prostitutes, focusing on the relationships of submission, resistance, negotiation and even closeness implied in the performance of police control. We will argue that gender not only mould those relationships shaping collective and individual identities, but also organizes different modes of relation.
Keywords: Police, prostitution, police control, gender. Tine Damsholt and Astrid Pernille Jespersen.
Innovation, Resistance or Tinkering. Rearticulating Everyday Life in an Ethnological Perspective. In: Sandberg, Marie ed. In this paper, we investigate the background and history that ethnologists bring to bear on interdisciplinary innovation projects. These reflections were prompted by our participation in a joint innovation project funded by a Danish programme for user-driven innovation. By revisiting the discipline of ethnology as it has been conducted in southern Scandinavia, we identify three key points that explain our concerns regarding the way in which everyday life was analysed and configured in the innovation project.
Keywords: Everyday life practices, user-driven innovation, tinkering, resistance. Donovan, Kevin P. The work of the French anthropologist-cum-philosopher Bruno Latour has influenced a wide variety of disciplines in the past three decades. Yet, Latour has had little noticeable effect within development studies, including those sub-fields where it might be reasonable to expect affinity, such as the anthropology of development.
The first half of this article outlines some core aspects of Latour's oeuvre as they relate to development and anthropology, particularly focusing on the post-development critique. The second half of the article explores the potential for a Latour-inspired theory of development that may provide fruitful avenues for scholarship and practice beyond post-development, emphasizing materialism, relationality and hybridity.
Graeber, David. Many of the internal changes within anthropology as a discipline—particularly the "postmodern turn" of the s—can only be understood in the context of broader changes in the class composition of the societies in which university departments exist, and, in particular, the role of the university in the reproduction of a professional-managerial class that has come to displace any working-class elements in what pass for mainstream "left" political parties.
Reflexivity, and what I call "vulgar Foucauldianism," while dressed up as activism, seem instead to represent above all the consciousness of this class. In its place, the essay proposes a politics combining support for social movements and a prefigurative politics in the academic sphere. Keywords: Class composition, reflexivity, audit culture, prefigurative politics. In pursuing this aim, I also look to establish a counterpoint to the ways through which issues such as the social effects of large development projects or the modernization of "traditional" areas have usually been described in the social sciences.
Keywords: Popular economies, development, movements, economic fever, dams, gold mining. Haas, Paula. Alcohol consumption is a central aspect of social life among Mongols in Mongolia and Buryatia as well as in Inner Mongolia. Despite its prominence, however, it has not yet been addressed as a phenomenon deserving anthropological attention in its own right. Drawing on material collected in Inner Mongolia PR China , this article tries to fill this ethnographic gap by describing the deeply contradictory moral values associated with alcohol as well as the social and affective dynamics generated by the ambivalent role of drinking in the construction of a moral self.
It thereby draws attention to the inherent contradictions in local systems of moral values and their anxiogenic impact on social interaction, particularly in rural settlements. At the same time, it provides a new perspective on old topics within the anthropology of Mongolia, such as notions of morality, the maintenance of a rigid social hierarchy, and uncertainty. Keywords: Mongolia, China, alcohol, morality, uncertainty. Jonsson, Hjorleifur. Reflection and comparison suggest that the allegations of impropriety allowed for emotional identification and understanding in terms of outrage, and that this dynamic is common in the context of anxieties over the transgression of ethnic boundaries.
The case is compared with an episode of fears of witchcraft involving the Mien of northern Laos, when an ethnic militia took charge of spiritually and militarily guarding the ethnic boundary. Examination of how the anthropological crisis involving Thailand played out suggests various national differences in the academic discipline, in the United States, Australia, Austria and Thailand.
The facts of the case are strongly connected to emotional identification, to a divide in the United States between theoretical and applied anthropology, and to responses to decades of political suppression in the United States. Kamat, Vinay R. This paper examines the social impact of a large-scale marine conservation project Marine Park in the coastal region of Mtwara, southeastern Tanzania, following displacement and the enforcement of restrictions on fishing and extracting marine resources. Through an analysis of interviews and focus group discussions with residents in six villages, the paper illustrates how the undesired effects of the Marine Park have become part of people's everyday discourse regarding hardships and their experiences of the violence of everyday life.
Elicited narratives provide insights into how the Marine Park, in combination with a multiplicity of factors leading to displacement, dispossession, and social dislocation, has intensified hardships, especially among female-headed households, due to their increasing poverty, marginalization, and food-related insecurity. The narratives shed light on people's lived experiences of disempowerment, feelings of humiliation, anger, despair, low self-esteem, and extreme resentment—in essence, their social suffering.
The paper makes a case for addressing the human dimensions of marine biodiversity and conservation interventions as a key step in making them genuinely collaborative and sustainable in terms of social equity and ecological effectiveness. Such debates have not only featured a significant variety of interpretations by different geneticists but also involved the media, policy makers, and social movements. Here we focus in particular on the ways in which genetic knowledge and the arguments it makes possible have reproduced, contested, or transformed pre existing narratives about race and national identity in Brazil.
A central underlying tension in these debates is that between unity and diversity—between views that consider the Brazilian population as a single unit that cannot be differentiated except at the individual level and alternative interpretations that emphasize the multiplicity of its populations in terms of race, region, and genetic ancestry.
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Keywords: Genetics, imagined communities, Brazil, identity politics. Kyed, Helene Maria. This article explores how the state police in Mozambique tried to re encroach upon a former war zone and what their methods implied for state authority more generally. Post-war reform efforts to professionalize the police in accordance with the rule of law and human rights have had apparently paradoxical results.
Ethnographic fieldwork at police stations shows that the police increasingly handle witchcraft cases and spiritual problems. Equally significant is the existence of partial sovereignties. A spiritual idiom of power and evildoing constitutes an alternative articulation of sovereignty due to the capacity of invisible forces to give and take life. This is an idiom mastered by chiefs and healers. Police officers engage with invisible forces to gain popular legitimacy and manifest state power, and yet they never manage to fully master those forces.
Consequently, state police authority remains uncertain, and must be continually reinforced by enacting hierarchies and jurisdictional boundaries and by using force. Liep, John. In the Second Cultural Revolution of the s and 70s culture liberals and their ideas became dominant and victorious in Danish educational and sexual reforms. In an epilogue I follow this legacy of free love back to the Trobriand Islands with a Danish filmmaker, Jorgen Leth, in the s. Maher, Vanessa.
This interview is partly an intellectual biography of Maria Jaschok, a renowned scholar of contemporary China, partly a rare account of the changes in Western approaches to the study of China over the past fifty years.
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It also touches on relationships of mentoring and collaboration among scholars and in the field. Martos, Juan Antonio Flores. Ethnographically, I explore imaginaries in Latin American societies where death has a role and relevant agency; as well as its connection to some figures and emerging cults that claim to embody death as a self possession and heritage.
From the Santa Muerte in Mexico, I will make a comparison to the processes of cultural patrimonialization of the death in other American societies. These emerging cults connected with the experience of its practitioners to take control of their lives in a precarious state of social vulnerability, homeless state institutions and formal structures. Key words: Cultural heritage, emerging cults, violence, Holy Death, miraculous dead.
Estos cultos emergentes se conectan con la experiencia de sus practicantes de tomar el control de sus vidas en un precario estado de vulnerabilidad social, desamparados de instituciones estatales y estructuras oficiales. Palabras clave: Patrimonio cultural, cultos emergentes, violencias, Santa Muerte, muertos milagrosos. In this article I examine the extent to which gender is a commodity in the Portuguese call centre regime of value creation; and how gendered products of labour are embedded in both historical local gender idioms and neoliberal trends associated with recent class and employment restructurings of the European economy precarity.