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Stories for November 2015

A 20b multi. Childrens Sports: 35b, Boys playing ball, horiz. A 20b multi A 35b multi A 55b multi A 1 l multi A 1. Sports: 55b, Womens gymnastics. A 20b multicolored A 35b multicolored A 40b multicolored A 55b multicolored A 1 l multicolored A 1. Carp A Fish: 20b, Pikeperch. Designs: 30b, Farmers drinking, horiz.

Portraits: 20b, Francis Bacon. Modern Sculptures: 10b, G. Doja, I. Constantinescu, horiz. Gold Medal, Boxing A , Olympic torch. Savings Day: 55b, Honeycomb, bee and savings book. Peasants playing musical instruments: 20b, Alpenhorn, horiz. Ships: 40b, Passenger ship Oltenita. George Enescu Festival, Bucharest. Saligny and Danube bridge, Cernavoda. Budeanu and electrical formula. Titeica and geometrical symbol.

Designs: 55b, Medal honoring agriculture. Canoe Race A 20b, Kayak. A 10b lil rose. A 40b vio bl. Womens Fieldball Championships. Bull A Perf. Souvenir Sheet Perf. Designs: 20b, Sheep, horiz. Designs: 30b, Girl feeding bird. Portraits: 20b, Al. Gheorghe Marinescu. Designs: 10b, Food and drink. Designs: 30b, Crawl, horiz. Domestic poultry: 30b, Hen. Horse Show Events: 40b, Dressage, horiz.

Portraits: 50b, Eugene Delacroix, painter. A 40b pale vio A 50b bister brn A 55b olive A 1. Walnuts A Designs: 20b, Plums. Designs: 20b, Chrysalis, moth and worm. Designs: 10b, George Stephanescu, founder of Romanian opera. Popovici as Alberich. Leonard as Hoffmann. Fish Constanta Aquarium : 10b, Peacock blenny. Portraits: 20b, Ion Creanga. A 5b green A 20b magenta A 35b vermilion A 55b bister A 1.

A souvenir sheet contains one imperf. Garden flowers: 20b, Geranium. Insects: 10b, Thread-waisted wasp. Tourist Publicity: 55b, Lake Bilea and cottage. A 40b rose brn A 55b dk bl A 1 l dl pur A 1. A 10b bl grn. George Enescu Festival, Bucharest, Sept. Black Swans A 5b, Indian python. Factory A 55b, Flag, Coat of Arms, vert. A 55b multi A 60b multi A 75b multi A 1. Jump, Rome, Three other denominations exist, 1. A 10 l souvenir sheet shows the Olympic gold medal and world map. An imperf. Reptiles: 10b, Bull lizard. Designs: 55b, Enescu at piano.

Designs: 35b, Blackberries. Designs: 40b, Alexandru Ioan Cuza, medal and University. Sport: 30b, Wrestling. A 5b multi. Komarov, Boris B. Yegorov and Voskhod. Size: 22x38mm, 38x22mm Charles Conrad, Gemini 3 globe. Dante Alighieri A 40b, Ion Bianu, philologist and historian. A 40b chalky blue A 55b bister A 60b light lilac A 1 l dl red brn A 1. Two other denominations exist, 3. Birds: 10b, Eurasian woodcock. A 20b multi A 40b multi A 55b multi A 1 l multi A 1. Spartacist Games. Designs: 1 l, Pigeon on television antenna and post horn, horiz. Stamp and label are imperf.

A 55b shown. Size: 23x43mm, 43x23mm A A Size: 23x43mm, 43x23mm Flowers in Natural Colors. Designs: 40b, Rifle shooting, prone. Issued simultaneously by Romania and Yugoslavia for the start of construction of the Iron Gate hydroelectric plant and dam.

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Valid for postage in both countries. Only Nos. Sold for 4 l. See Yugoslavia Nos. Apimondia , Bucharest, Aug. Flowers from Cluj Botanical Gardens: 10b, Stanhope orchid. Designs: 1. Pavel Belyayev, Lt. Alexei Leonov and Voskhod 2. Gordon Cooper. Designs: 5b, Proton I space station, vert.

Gheorghe Gheorghiu-Dej Song Birds: 10b, Red crossbill. Folk Dances: 40b, Oltenia. A 30b lilac A 40b brick red A 55b brt bl grn A 1 l maroon A 1. Marine Flora: 10b, Ceratophyllum submersum. Chessboard and: 20b, 1. Soccer Game A Designs: 10b, 15b, 55b, 1. No gum. Issued June Portraits: 5b, George Cosbuc.

Radulescu, M. Kogalniceanu and T. Savulescu A Yuri A. Gagarin and Vostok 1 A Russian Achievements in Space: 10b, Trajectory of Sputnik 1 around globe, horiz. Nikolayev, Pavel R. Popovich and globe with trajectory of Vostok 8. Molluscs and Crustaceans:5b, Crawfish. Birds of Prey: 20b, Eagle owl. Birds in Natural Colors Dimitrescu, vert. Prehistoric Animals: 10b, Mammoth. Designs: 20b, Al.

Orascu, architect. Antipa, zoologist. Kogalniceanu, statesman. Carpathian Flora: 40b, Hedge mustard. A 20b ocher. A Wrestlers A Designs: 10b, Communications emblem, vert. Congress Emblem A Designs: 20b, 55b, 1. A 1 l emerald Catherine, by Lamberto Sustris, horiz. Designs: 1 l, EXPO emblem and atom symbol. Issued in sheets of four. Designs: 40b, Biathlon. Miniature Sheet Imperf A 5 l multi 6. A 10b multicolored A 20b multicolored A 40b multicolored A 55b multicolored A 60b multicolored A 1.

Regional Costumes: 40b, Man from Neamt. Pioneers: 40b, receiving scarfs. A 5b multi A 40b multi A 55b multi A 1 l multi A 1. Protected Birds and Animals: 20b, European stilts. Ion Ionescu de la Brad ; Emil Racovita , explorer and naturalist; 1. Issue dates: 40b, 55b, June 24; 1. Aztec Calendar Stone and: 10b, Javelin, Womens. Sports: 20b, Womens javelin. Regional Costumes: 5b, Woman from Dolj. Issue dates: 5 l, July Others, Oct.

A 40b Branesti A 55b Tudora A 1. Nicholas scene from his life , Sucevita, vert. Designs: 40b, Symbols of agriculture, science and industry. A 35b multicolored. Circus Performers: 20b, Clown. Printed in sheets of 4 with 4 labels one label with names of astronauts, one with Apollo 12 emblem and 2 silver labels with picture of landing module, Intrepid. Map of Europe and: 40b, Two boxers. Flowers: 10b, Adonis vernalis. EXPO 70 Intl. A souvenir sheet exists with perforated label in pagoda design of 1 l. Issued Nov. Coins: 20b, Getic-Dacian silver didrachm, 2nd-1st centuries B.

Paintings: 10b, The Hunt, by Domenico Brandi. Sizes: 37x49mm 10b, 35b ; 35x33mm 20b, 60b, 3 l ; 49x37mm 1. A 40b multi A 55b multi A 1. Roses: 35b, Wiener charme. Horses: 35b, American trotter. Sheets of Ludwig van Beethoven , Composer A , Nov. Flowers: 35b, Slipperwort. Dogs: 35b, Bulldog. Paintings of Nudes: 20b, by Camil Ressu. Designs: 55b, Johannes Kepler and observation tower. Rutherford, atom, nucleus and chemical apparatus. Magellan ? Rutherford , British physicist.

Paintings of Ships by: 20b, Ludolf Backhuysen. Darascu, vert. Designs: 20b, Ice hockey. Protected Flowers: 40b, Pink. Frescoes from North Moldavian Monasteries: 10b, 20b, 40b, Moldovita. Portraits of: 55b, Benvenuto Cellini , sculptor. A 20b dk vio bl A 40b chocolate A 55b dp blue A 60b dk green A 1. Olympic Rings and: 20b, Canoeing. Olympic Rings and: 20b, Pistol shoot.

Nature Protection: No. Size: 23x18mm, 17x24mm Michaels Cathedral, Cluj. Bucegi, horiz. View of SatuMare A , Oct. Printed with alternating label publicizing Intl. Charity Labels Stamp day issues frequently have an attached, fully perforated label with a face value. These are Romanian Philatelic Association charity labels. They are inscribed AFR. The stamps are valued with label attached.

When the label is part of the stamp, the stamp is listed in the semi-postal section. Inter-European cultural and economic cooperation. Printed in sheets of 10 with blue marginal inscription. Stamp Exhib. Portraits with letters. A 10b multi. Designs: 10b, Infinite Column, by Constantin Brancusi, vert. Paintings of Workers: 20b, Construction Site, by M. Bunescu, horiz. Catargi, horiz. Designs: 10b, Fibulae, vert. Portraits: 40b, I. Slavici , writer. Lazar , writer. Flechtenmacher , composer. A 5b lake. Impressionistic paintings: 40b, Church of Moret, by Alfred Sisley, vert.

Gray blue margin showing Soccer Cup, radio tower and stadium; black control number. Titulescu was the first Romanian delegate to the League of Nations. Movement to Uphold the Cause of Peace. Centenary of Universal Postal Union. Size of stamps of No. An imperf airmail UPU souvenir sheet of one 10 l exists. The multicolored stamp is 49x38mm.

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This sheet is not known to have been sold to the public at post offices. Thistle A Nature Protection: 40b, Checkered lily. Parhon Issue dates: 1l, June 17; others June Isis, First Century A. A Archaeological art works excavated in Romania: 40b, Serpent, by Glycon. Inter-European Cultural and Economic Cooperation. Printed checkerwise in sheets of 10 2x5. A 20b multi A 40b multi A 55b multi A 1. Meter Convention, Paris, Michelangelo Buonarroti , Italian sculptor, painter and architect.

For overprint see No. A 10 l imperf. On the Bank of the Seine, by Th. Pallady A , May 26 A 10 l multicolored 2. Michael the Brave Statue A Designs: 1. Washington at Valley Forge, by W. Roman Monuments: 55b, Emperor Trajan, bas-relief, vert. Size of Nos. Printed in horizontal rows of 4 stamps with centered label showing Bicentennial emblem. Souvenir Sheet A 10 l multicolored 2. A similar souvenir sheet was issued in to honor the Essen International Stamp Fair.

It contains a 10 l stamp, depicting the design of the stamp described above, within a blue frame. Topical Phil. Game A , Sept. Designs: 40b, Hekate, Bacchus, bas-relief. Souvenir Sheet A 10 l multi 3. An imperf airmail 10 l souvenir sheet exists picturing gymnast, Nadia Comaneci.

Each row of 10 contains 5 pairs of each design. Paintings by Nicolae Grigorescu : 1 l, Self-portrait, vert. Sinaia, Carpathian Mountains A Design: 2. Protected Birds and Animals: 1 l, Mute swan. A 55b multi A 1 l multi A 1. A 20b multi A 40b multi A 55b multi A 1 l multi A 2. Gymnasts: 40b, Woman dancer. Red Cross Conf. Souvenir Sheet A 10 l multi 2.

Issued: , May 9; , Apr. Flag and Arms of Romania A Designs: 1. Each printed in sheet of 4. Childrens Drawings: 1 l, Building houses. Caves: 1 l, Topolnita. Stamp Day. Tourist Publicity: 1 l, Bran Castle, vert. A 55b multi. Miniature Sheet A 10 l multi 3. Issued July Gold Bas-relief A Designs: 40b, Gold armband. Protected Flowers: 1 l, Alpine violet. Designs: 40b, Hydraulic excavator. Printed in sheets of 4. A 40b multi. Flower Paintings by Stefan Luchian: 40b, Snapdragons. Romanian Ships: 1 l, Cargo ship Bucuresti. Paintings by Gheorghe Tattarescu: 40b, Mountain woman.

Modern Architecture: 40b, University, Brasov. Designs: 55b, Gheorghe Lazar monument. Souvenir Sheet A 10 l Diesel electric 3. Transport Expo. Anniversaries: 40b, Tudor Vladimirescu , leader of revolution; 55b, Mihail Sadoveanu , author; 1. A 55b Javelin A 1 l Fencing A 1. European Security Conference, Madrid. A 55b shown A 1 l Rooks A 2. Famous Men: 2. Souvenir Sheet A 10 l Galati 2. A 40b multi A 55b multi A 1 l multi A 1. Aman Paintings: 40b, Self-portrait. Espana 82 World Cup Soccer.

Designs: 1 l, Prince Alexander the Good of Moldavia ruled Bucharest Subway System A , Feb. A 50b multicolored A 1 l multicolored A 1. Stamp Exhibition, Paris, June Communist Party Bucharest, Dec. Nottara in Snowstorm. A 50b, Wooden flask, Suceava. A 50b red orange A 1 l dark blue A 1. A 6 l blue A 7 l lake A 7. Parhon , endocrinologist. A 50b multi A 1 l multi A 1. Flora No. Fauna No. Resting in the Field, horiz. Bridges: No. A , Nov. A 50b High jump. Stamp Day A 1 l Mailman on bicycle. Designs: 1 l, Flags of participating countries, post office, mailman. Environmental Protection A , Apr.

Famous Men: 1. A 3 l Wrestling. Famous Romanians Type , July 28 Photo. A 1 l Mihai Ciuca. A A 1 l Generator, A 50b Lippizaner. Composers and opera houses, No. Soccer players and flags of: c, Romania. A 50b multicolored A 1 l multicolored A 2 l multicolored A 3 l multicolored. Famous Men: 50b, Dr. Petru Groza Carol Davila Nicolae G. Lupu Daniel Danielopolu Famous men: 1 l, Grigore Alexandrescu , author. Communist Party Achievements A , Aug. A 1 l multicolored. Nicolae Ceausescu; Natl. Communist Congress. Souvenir Sheet A 10 l Lynx lynx 2. Souvenir Sheet A 10 l Intl. A 1 l Fire, vert.

A 2 l Circuit, vert. A 3 l Interior A 4 l Sunset Nos. A 50b multi. A 50b Inachis io. Folk Costumes A Womens and mens costumes from same region printed in continuous design. Color Animated Films, 50th Anniv. A Walt Disney characters in the Band Concert, A 50b Tulipa gesneriana. Everest summit. Richard Byrd, explorer. A 1 l multi A 1. Disney characters in classic fairy tales.

A Paintings by Nicolae Tonitza A Assan, exploration of Spitzbergen Famous Men: 50b, Petru Maior c. Peasant Uprising of , 80th Anniv. A , May 30 A 2 l multicolored. A 50b multi, vert. A 1 l multi A 2 l multi, vert. A 3 l multi A 4 l multi, vert. A 5 l multi Nos. Modern architecture: No. Folk Costumes A , Dec.

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Tonitza, vert. A 50b multicolored A 1 l multicolored A 2 l multicolored A 3 l multicolored A 4 l multicolored A 5 l multicolored Nos. A 50b shown A 1 l multi, diff. A 2 l multi, diff. A 3 l multi, diff. A 4 l multi, diff. A 5 l multi, diff. Intereuropa A Transportation and communication: No. October Revolution, Russia, 70th Anniv. A , Jun. Flora and Fauna A Flora: No.

Fauna: No. A 50b Gymnastics. Relief worker. A , June 20 A 2 l multicolored. A 50b shown. Industries A Designs: 50b, Fasca Bicaz cement factory. Designs: 50b, Athenaeum, Bucharest. A 50b multi A 1. Australian Open Nos. Architecture A Designs: 50b, Zapodeni, Vaslui, 17th cent. Childrens activities and games: No. Socialist Revolution in Romania, 45th Anniv. A , Aug. A 50b multicolored A 1. A 50b shown A 1. Cartoons A , Sept. A 50b multicolored. Vincent Van Gogh, Death Cent. A Paintings: 50b, Field of Irises.

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For other surcharges see Nos. A 50b ultra A 1 l blue green A 1. Birds: 50b, Larus marinus. Souvenir Sheet A 20 l multicolored 1. Miniature Sheets Birds: No. Imperf A l 4-Man bobsled 8. Famous People: 1 l, Mihail Kogalniceanu , politician. Porcelain A Designs: 4 l, Sugar and cream service. A 4 l multicolored A 5 l multicolored A 8 l multicolored A 30 l multicolored A 45 l multicolored Nos.

A 4 l multicolored A 5 l multicolored A 8 l multicolored A 10 l multicolored A 30 l multicolored A 45 l multicolored Nos. Illustration reduced. Designs: 4 l, Scomber scombrus. Designs: No. Columbus and ships: a, Green background. A 6 l multicolored A 7 l multicolored A 9 l multicolored A 10 l multicolored A 25 l multicolored A 30 l multicolored A 55 l multicolored Nos. Souvenir Sheet A 75 l Shore, chess board 2. Discovery of America, th Anniv. A Columbus and: 6 l, Santa Maria. A 6 l multicolored A 10 l multicolored A 25 l multicolored A 55 l multicolored Nos.

Designs: 10 l, Mihai Voda Monastery. A 7 l multicolored A 9 l multicolored A 10 l multicolored A 25 l multicolored Nos. A 6 l multicolored A 7 l multicolored A 10 l multicolored A 25 l multicolored A 30 l multicolored A 55 l multicolored Nos. Medicinal Plants A , Mar. Souvenir Sheet A l multicolored 1. Designs: 6 l, The Thinker, Cernavoda. Designs: 10 l, Ion I. Bratianu , prime minister. Duca Icons A Designs: 75 l, St. Designs: 29 l, George Baritiu , politician. Cats A , Apr. Various cats.

Rural Mounted Police, Cent. Bratianu A 29 l Brontosaurus. A l multi A l multi A l multi A l multi Nos. Paintings and sculpture by: a, Pablo Picasso. A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Nos. A 70 l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Nos. Designs: l, Emblem of the Diplomatic Alliance. Ancient Olympians: l, Torchbearer. A l multicolored. Birth of Johannes Honterus, th anniv. City of Slatina, th anniv.

County of Braila, th anniv. Romanian Olympic Committee, 80th anniv. Designs: 29 l, Clivina subterranea. A 29 l multicolored A 46 l multicolored A 85 l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Nos. A 70 l Sarichioi. Mushrooms A Edible: No. Poisonous: No. Souvenir Sheet A l Action scene 4. Designs: 70 l, Calin the Madman.

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Designs: l, Huso huso. A , Dec. Liberation of Concentration Camps, 50th Anniv. A , Mar. A 90 l Elephant A l Bear, vert. Designs: 30 l, Akex Drascu Polizu Mehedinti Paulescu Grigorescu Designs: l, FAO emblem, grain. A 30 l multicolored. Fair, Bucharest A , Oct. Designs: 90 l, King riding horse across town.

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  • A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Nos. Ships: 90 l, Dacia, liner, vert. A 90 l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Nos. Buildings in Manastirea: l, Moldovita Monastery. Europa: l, Dove carryng piece of rainbow.

    Fowl: 90 l, Anas platyrhynchos. European Nature Conservation Year: l, Dama dama. Institute of Air Medicine, 75th Anniv. Victor Anastasiu Famous Romanians Type of Designs: 90 l, D. Rosca A 90 l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Nos. Designs: 50 l, Albizia julibrissin. Structure, year completed: l, Giurgiu Castle, A 50 l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Nos. Maramures Moldova Moldova, vert. Moldova, diff. A 70 l multicolored.

    Transportation Type of l, IAR 80 fighter planes. A l multi A l multi A l multi A l multi, vert. Souvenir Sheet A l Gymnastics, diff. Olymphilex 96 Childrens paintings: l, Mother and children. Souvenir Sheet A l multicolored 4. Designs: 70 l, Natrix natrix, vert. Famous Men A l, Stan Golestan Designs: 70 l, Mustela erminea. A l Surdesti. Demetrescu Dan as Hamlet, Designs: l, Thomas A. Theater, Cathedral, Statue of Mihai Viteazul.

    Cacti A Designs: l, Dolichothele uberiformis. A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Nos. Belgica sailing ship and: l, Emil Racovita, biologist. Cook, anthropologist, photographer. Designs: l, Alfred Nobel, creation of Nobel Foundation, A l on 1 l Chamber of Commerce and Industry, Bucharest, th Anniv. A , Jan. Designs: l, Clocktower on Town Hall. A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored A l multicolored Strip of 5, This appears in the selvage to the right and left of the stamps.

    Issued: Nos. Total Eclipse of the Sun, Aug. Events of the 20th Cent. Type Designs: l, Sinking of the Titanic, Various soccer plays, stadium: a, l. Sheet of 4, a. Designs: l, Apteryx australis, vert. Stavropoleos Church, th Anniv. A , Oct. Peters Basilica. Europa: l, Anas clypeata. Designs: l, Alexander Fleming discovers penicillin, Urey discovers heavy water, A l multi A l multi A l multi A 17, l multi Nos. Paulescu , diabetes researcher. A Childrens art by: l, A.

    Bulete, vert. All living entities have biological devices that enable them to face danger escape, aggression, concealment. This is often studied by the social sciences under the heading of stress. Human beings, however, differentiate themselves from other species through their reflexivity, which introduces an uncertainty that cannot be reduced to the consequences of their perception.

    The Biblical image of Adam and Eve driven out of Eden after eating the fruit of knowledge expresses with great symbolic power the anxiety born from this radical uncertainty that humans constantly try to deny or control.


    The manifestations of this uncertainty are twofold: the first is inscribed in the forms of temporal perception and representations of finality and death; the second bears on the uncertainty linked to what reality is. The ethnographies of waiting and expectation testify to the uncertainty of the future. Not surprisingly, Mauss identified expectancy as a phenomenon whereby humans can be seized in their entirety: their body, instincts, emotions, wills, perceptions, intellectual capabilities.

    People can build their life while waiting or with the aim of waiting ascetic tension towards the afterlife, parousia, apocalyptical movements, waiting for the revolution or, on the contrary, organise it against waiting post-fordist work organisation with its just-in-time, immediate consumption, real time information. We call for the ethnography of radical uncertainty in contexts of catastrophe, extreme violence and the loss of significant dimensions of both individual and collective identities.

    The study of the manifestations of chaos opens a field of investigation of radical uncertainty in a context where all landmarks, the cognitive and normative references on which human life is built, have vanished. Yet permanent radical doubts would render life impossible. Social interactions entail implicit agreements and tacit understandings, amply analysed by anthropology as well as by pragmatic linguistics and history. This common sense, made manifest as habitus, body techniques, balances and equilibriums emerging from interactions and routines can be seen as a way of circumventing uncertainty of what is going on in a specific context as well as in the meanings attached to action in general.

    Indeed, in a given context, the capacity for mastering action, or for skillfully playing with uncertainty according to the rules, is recognised as a valuable social competence. At the same time, incapacity can lead to a retreat from social life or strategies of avoidance and marginalization, but it can also render visible social strengths, competencies and capacities. The concrete situations on which the experience of reality rests are always marked by some uncertainty, measured in attempts to apprehend what is going on, which often serve to identify intentions, assess situations and assign a status to beings and things.

    This reflexive capacity of actors and the dialogical production of internal criticism can be captured by ethnographic research. Proposing a way of looking at, explaining, or understanding is a way of instituting reality. This is a major issue in the politics of knowledge taken broadly, from the attempts to naturalise reality from gender divisions to the capitalist system seen as natural to human life to the legislation on GMOs, human embryos, the environment, human rights and so forth.

    It is also about mastering uncertainty by the display and mobilisation of devices meant to calculate uncertainty. What can ethnographies of risk management and control devices teach us about this seismic risks, crisis management, health risks? Otherwise how can we explain the place given to gambling and betting in so many societies? Is not this institutionalization of uncertainty an attempt to render it less uncertain? Or at the least it is an engagement with the potentialities of uncertainties, which are the very ground on which arts and sciences are built, the domains of creativity and serendipity.

    Le doute radical rendrait cependant toute vie sociale impossible. Ne s agirait-il pas d institutionnaliser l incertitude pour la rendre moins incertaine? To work out the timings of specific workshops, view either the Daily timetable which shows what is happening at any given moment, or the List of plenaries and workshops which also lists locations and convenors. The map on the inside rear cover shows the campus where the conference takes place. This section aims to help you with the practicalities of being in Nanterre this week. The Events and meetings section informs you of the other activities that are going on this week, outside of the core academic programme, including receptions, music, dinners, network meetings and additional workshops.

    The Daily timetable, the List of plenaries and workshops and the full set of abstracts follow, which should allow you to navigate the content of the conference. Finally, at the end of the book there is the List of presenters to help you identify the workshops in which particular colleagues will present their work. If you need any help interpreting the information in the conference book, do ask one of the conference team at the reception desk. Timing of workshops While it may seem confusing, it s actually relatively simple: no workshop goes overnight so all are concluded within the three workshop sessions of the day two sessions on Friday.

    Timing of individual papers Each minute session ordinarily accommodates three papers. This can be used as a rough guide in establishing which papers will be presented when, within multi-session workshops. However, with demand growing, again this year we have allowed some workshops to run at four papers to a session. Add to this the fact that convenors have a degree of flexibility in structuring their workshops, and the fact that last minute cancellations inevitably occur, and you will understand that we simply cannot guarantee the success of workshop-hopping!

    There is a running order placed on the door of each room, so that convenors are able to indicate any last minute changes there. If you are very interested to hear a particular paper but do not wish to sit through the whole workshop, we recommend you check with the convenors at the start of the workshop to find out when the paper will actually be presented. Venue The venue is reasonably compact, as you will see from the map on the rear inside cover. The nerve centre is Building B, Apart from the pre-existing campus signs there will be additional conference signage giving directions to all rooms and facilities.

    The Events and meetings section, List of plenaries workshops and Plenary, workshop and paper abstracts sections all indicate the locations being used. If you have any problems finding your way around, please ask a member of the conference team for assistance. Plenary location The keynote and plenaries will be given in the Henri Lefebvre theatre on the ground floor of Building B. Please note that this theatre cannot hold all delegates, so in the eventuality of us filling the room, the conference team will guide delegates to adjacent rooms where the session can be followed via webcast.

    Plenary webcast The keynote and three plenaries will be webcast here: Food Registration includes refreshments tea and coffee , which will be served twice daily in the large ground floor foyer of Building B. Your registration includes three lunch tickets: one for Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Day registrations obviously only include one lunch ticket. Lunch will be served in the cafeteria restaurant universitaire on the map. Please access the restaurant upstairs from both entrances; pick four items from the stalls in the food court as follows: one starter, one main course pizza, fish, grilled meat or daily special , one dairy cheese or plain yoghurt , and one dessert fruity yoghurt, pastry or fruit and a piece of bread.

    You can buy mineral water, wine or sodas at the cash desk. Vegetarians and those with special dietary requirements should select or ask for appropriate dishes. If you lose your lunch tickets you will have to pay cash for your lunch. Publishers space, Building B foyer The publishers stalls are located just to the left of the reception desks in the foyer of Building B. Conference team There is a team of helpful staff, familiar with the programme, university and surrounding area, to whom you can turn when in need of assistance.

    Team members can be identified by their Uncertainty If you cannot see a team member, please ask for help at the reception desk in the foyer of Building B. All financial arrangements must be dealt with in the conference organisers NomadIT office in the small room near to the reception desk. Reception desk and conference office opening hours The reception desk may be staffed a little longer than the conference office, however approximate hours of operation will be: Tues: ; Wed: ; Thu: ; Fri: Emergency contact details During the conference, emergency messages should be sent to There will be a message board for delegates at the reception desk.

    Wireless internet There will be wireless access on the campus from 9 th - 13 th July but not in the Henri Lefebvre theatre. If you have problems with access please ask at our reception desk. Please note that use of the wireless network signifies acceptance of the rather stringent terms of the charter, a copy of which is on the EASA site and in hard-copy at the reception desk in case you wish to read it. Essentially you should take all sensible safety precautions, do nothing illegal, PLUS you may not use Skype.

    What to do with the wifi? Search, post and tweet! If you use a phone, tablet or laptop to browse the EASA website while at the conference, you can use the search box at the top of the site to locate references within the EASA website to particular people or topics - this is one way of tracking down workshops of interest, and far easier than leafing through this book of abstracts.

    Alternatively use the Daily timetable page linked to from the conference homepage to see which workshops happen on which day. While you could also use the search facility on the Author page to locate the workshops of specific colleagues, you might find the list at the back of this book a little quicker. Its opening hours are Printing If you need to print your finished paper, this can be done in Room DD of Building D, which is open from to We ask you to show restraint in your use of this service, and only print for your own use, and not for distribution to those attending workshops.

    If colleagues wish to have a copy of your paper, please them a digital version. Conference badges and dinner tickets On arrival at the reception desk you will be given this book and your conference badge. If you have booked a place at the banquet, you will also be given your banquet ticket. This ticket must be presented along with your conference badge to gain entry to the conference dinner on the Thursday night please do not lose it. EASA re-uses the plastic badge holders and lanyards, so please hand these in at the boxes provided on the reception desk or to a member of the conference team when leaving the conference for the final time.

    This not only saves resources, but helps keep registration costs to a minimum. The conference organisers office will be running an exchange for those who wish to sell their banquet tickets; so if you are still interested in attending the banquet, but don t yet have a ticket, please leave your name at the NomadIT office.

    Tennis There are two outdoor tennis courts available all week, with free access from to Local travel Taxi phone numbers Taxis G7: Call or. For an English speaking operator call Les taxis bleus: Call. If you wish to leave your car overnight, it is preferable to park in the underground parking. Please contact the security staff via the reception desk. Ticket Orlyval: from Paris to the Orly Airport; price: Forfait Paris-Visite: flat-rate ticket for 1, 2, 3 or 5 consecutive days inside Paris 1st zone ; price for 1 day: 9. Business hours Opening hours for shops and businesses across Paris are usually to , Monday to Saturday.

    Malls usually open at and close at All administrative offices and lots of shops and venues are closed on Sunday. Things to do in Paris Theatre, dance, concerts, children s workshops, sporting events, etc. Explore the calendar at to discover some great ideas! The choice is famously vast. And the museums?

    A place of scientific and artistic dialogue, a crossroads of exchanges between the public, researchers, students and contemporary creators, exhibitions, shows, conferences, workshops and projections are the high points of the life of the museum all around the year. The Museum is offering free admission to delegates during the week of the conference.

    So try to make time in your travel plans to avail of this opportunity. However the partying starts the night before, with a large number of bals populaires, or popular dances, taking place around the city. The conference organisers propose that EASA delegates head for one in particular see under Friday in the Events section. Information on other dances and events Bals des Pompiers: Military parade along the Champs-Elysees, Saturday 14 th : juillet-le, A fiction about jugs, is a cruchi-fiction : how many stories could we tell about jugs? What if there were a place full of jugs, echoing all the sounds and the noises of the world?

    What if this place was a symbolic one, the setting of funeral rituals risen from the depths of time, from the remote subconscious? A cruchi-fiction is also an chimeric tale of origins, of art and of the world. Like a broken jug glued back from heterogeneous bits and pieces, a cruchi-fiction is a performative installation from various kinds of material: popular songs, metaphysical and anthropological lectures, bruitism, dance, music, and in the foreground the visual and acoustic presence of hundreds of jugs collected from flea markets and junk stores.

    The audience is invited to cover and discover this place, and participate in an unusual ritual, somewhere between anthropological seriousness and playful obsoleteness. These are all described here. The Film programme, Theatre SS02 in V There will be a film programme screening films throughout the eight workshop sessions of the conference.

    Details of the film programme can be seen towards the end of this book in its own section. Tuesday 10th July Keynote lecture by Prof. Caroline Humphrey, University of Cambridge, , B2 Henri Lefebvre theatre Fear, apprehension and urban space The lecture will outline some theories of anxiety in contemporary urban spaces from anthropology, architecture and other disciplines. It will suggest that long-term inhabitants have different experiences of the city from recent rural migrants. Whereas for the former memories and histories of events frame apprehensions of what might happen in particular places, for incomers there is a more immediate contemporaneous and horizontal scanning of potential dangers.

    Using ethnography from the shanty town surrounding Ulaanbaatar Mongolia it will be shown that moving to the city involves shifting the perception of omens to new arrays of worrying signs glimpsed anywhere in the streets. The lecture will attempt to relate these different registers of anxiety both to existing cityscapes and the to the emergence of new global and somehow uncanny forms of private space.

    EASA and the conference hosts invite you to open the conference in an informal way. Wednesday 11th July Wenner-Gren Grants workshop, , Salle du conseil The Wenner-Gren Foundation is a unique organization whose primary goal is to support the discipline of anthropology worldwide. The Foundation has a variety of grant programs aimed at funding research and building an international community of anthropologists.

    This workshop introduces the Foundation s basic programs, in particular its programs to fund original research at the dissertation and Post-Ph. This debate continues this important and engaging set of discussions, which link together critical social theory and the perspectives available in ethnographic research practices.

    In the present moment of deepening financial crisis and insecurity, this debate will spark further political discussions and reflections on the boundaries of anthropological knowledge. Europe s anthropologies and EASA: where do we stand? The project of devising a meeting ground for European anthropologists emerged at the end of the s, and EASA was created in Since then, EASA has become a strong institution, that has come to be taken for granted.

    Meanwhile, the anthropological landscape has changed, in Europe as in the rest of the world. Have we seen the emergence of something like European anthropology? Or is EASA just a regional association within global anthropology? Does the pooling of different national histories and backgrounds create more than a mere aggregate? Why has it become possible at some point to envision and effectively give birth to such a project as EASA, transcending the national framework while upholding diversity? What were its effects? What are the conditions for its project to continue making sense more than 20 years later, in a global context modified by the affirmation of non-european anthropologies?

    What are the new challenges it faces? In French, cruche is what we call that strange object, the jug or pitcher. A cruchifiction is also an chimeric tale of origins, of art and of the world. Like a broken jug glued back from NB: There will not be tickets, so entry will be on a first-come first-served, basis. Network meetings, , Building V The following networks will hold meetings, to which all interested are welcome to attend - both those already in the network and those interested in possibly participating in their activities in the future: Africanist in V Applied in V Medical in V Social movements in V Thursday 12th July Pluto reception, , Publisher space, B foyer Come and meet the editors of Pluto s Anthropology, Culture and Society book series, and celebrate the publication of Vered Amit and Nigel Rapport s new book Community, Cosmopolitanism and the Problem of Human Commonality.

    Network convenors meeting, , Salle du conseil This is an opportunity for those who convene the different EASA networks to get together, faceto-face, along with the President and Secretary of EASA to discuss issues related to the growing number of active networks. Network meetings, , Building V The following networks will hold meetings, to which all interested are welcome to attend - both Pieces from the gamelan repertoire offer melodic compositions which are shared out between the ten to fifteen players, whose parts are closely interlocked.

    The successful rendering of a piece thus results from a consensus: the perfect coordination of the musicians, each one only playing a tiny part of the melodic line. The repertoire is rich, complex and calls for virtuosity. But, because of this atomisation of the musical parts, gamelan is also a real laboratory of educational experimentation, allowing neophytes to come close to the inner logic of Javanese musical thinking. Please note that there will be security checks on entering and you will need both your conference badge and banquet ticket to gain entry.

    You will be asked to pass a metal detector and your belongings will be X-rayed. A supervised cloak-room will be at your disposal should you need to store your clothes and bags. The evening will begin with a welcome cocktail, and we will sit to dine around Closing ceremony, , B2 Henri Lefebvre theatre The conference will be formally closed by the convenors and the Scientific Committee.

    The action takes place at the foot of the Bastille, together with samba percussion bands and lots of organic food. The nearest metro station is Bastille, however crowding may necessitate disembarking one station earlier i. Paul on Line 1 and walking. A popular meeting point is on the large staircase of the Opera Bastille. Admission free. A gamelan is a traditional musical ensemble from Indonesia. It is a collective instrument, made up of elements which cannot be played separately; it combines different percussion devices gongs, metallophones with bronze keys, and drums , to which may be added a bowed string instrument, a xylophone, a zither, a flute and voice.

    Organiser: French Society for Ethnomusicology. Theatre S3 Cruchi-fiction Reverdy Hall Reclaim your data. Uncertain memories, disquieting politics, fluid identities International organizations: global norms in practice Deadringers or antipodes? Social interaction, shifting scales of analysis and anthropological theory.

    EN W Who s responsible? Strategies of resistance? Caroline Humphrey, University of Cambridge The lecture will outline some theories of anxiety in contemporary urban spaces from anthropology, architecture and other disciplines. If so, what is based on, how does it translate into the practices of the discipline and what kind of social and political efficacy does it have? NB: This will be webcast: We appraise anthropology s uncertain stance towards local resistance, the oversimplifications of top-down theorizing, the contradictions, complexity and dynamism of such resistance.

    NB: This will be webcast: Reflections on a thick description of resistance Dr Jacqueline Urla University of Massachusetts, Amherst The ethnography of resistance was an important object of concern in the anthropology of the eighties. This paper recalls what scholars of the time thought ethnography could bring to the study of resistance, their debacles, and some of the analytical conundrums that continue to animate this field of study. Local discontent and the meaningfulness of resistance: challenging homogeneity through complexity Dr Dimitrios Theodossopoulos University of Kent This plenary paper criticizes approaches to the study of resistance that homogenize the resisting imagined-and-undifferentiated subject.

    It puts forward an alternative approach that focuses on the meaningfulness and complexity of local discontent, drawing examples from protest in Greece and Panama. When resistance goes to town Dr Dan Rabinowitz Tel Aviv University and CEU Is resistance, a term embedded in colonial rural contexts, applicable to choreographies of protest and repression now unfolding in contemporary urban protests?

    Salazar University of Leuven Fri 13th July, Location: B2 Henri Lefebvre theatre Ethnographic practice developed as a fieldwork method and methodology that values uncertainty and the necessary reflexivity this triggers. Long periods of waiting were seen as a precondition for creativity and serendipity. But how to guarantee these unpredictable scientific values while various authorities and media demand from anthropologists to shed light on what is going on immediately?

    How do up-and-coming anthropologists think of the good old long-term fieldwork? What do they consider to be the most ideal forms of ethnographic practice to address present-day research challenges and realities? In this presentation I want to address the questions of representation and norms raised by this double implication in the field.

    Serendipity mon amour : on disquiet as a prerequisite for anthropological knowledge Ms Julie Giabiconi Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Geneva Drawing on a personal account of being a phd candidate with a rather classical object of study nowadays, this paper will argue that the very uneasiness and disquiet felt both as ethnographer towards the subjects of the research and as an academic-to- may be are crucial to produce ethical anthropological knowledge. The field as a temporal entity and the challenges of the contemporary Dr Steffen Dalsgaard Aarhus University Despite postmodern critiques and technological innovations, definitions of the field as a spatial trope remain largely uncontested.

    This paper suggests that by conceptualizing the field as temporally constituted and using a methodology of multi-temporal ethnography , one can address the timeliness of anthropological theory. This panel invites ethnographies of the imagination that consider its psychological underpinnings while attending to its social and material formations.

    Dreaming, surrealism and financial crisis Dr Charles Stewart University College, London At times of crisis the path to the future may be closed and it becomes the task of the imagination to think beyond the present. In the teeth of the Great Depression, mountain villagers on the Greek island of Naxos began to dream that they would discover a buried icon of St.

    Anne which would signal a new prosperity. These dreams thought against constricting realities in a mode of surrealism, which allowed the present to be seen in a new way and lived through with dignity This reveals that for many Cubans religiosity is mediated by a high degree of imagination; one, though, that is welcomed and does not necessarily go against to something more authentic and efficacious. Possession, mediation and imagination in an Angolan prophetic movement Dr Ruy Blanes University of Lisbon In this paper I propose to debate the relationships between prophetic imagination and historical acknowledgement or production of certainty, taking as example the case of an Angolan Christian movement known as the Tokoist Church.

    This paper explores the ways in which rational means of overcoming the uncertainty of poetic imagination are inculcated in creative writing workshops in Israel. Their writer is a self-proclaimed prophet who claims to perform the Creation through his writings. His extravagant personal mythology resorts to a political and religious imagination which finds many echoes in postcolonial Gabon. This session intends to shed light on the ambiguities surrounding the construction, adoption and operation of standards. Discussant: Steven Sampson Lund University Making social work scientific, standardised and transparent: the idea of evidence-based practice in Sweden Dr Renita Thedvall Stockholm University The idea of evidence-based practice in social work answers both to the trust in scientific knowledge and the increased scepticism against the value of scientific knowledge by advocating standardised, pronounced and transparent knowledge that is possible to examine and evaluate.

    What do standards do in public service reforms: the case of Czech social care Mr David Kocman University of Kent I study quality standards in the Czech social care reform. I argue for attention to the what of standards alongside the existing critical interest in their politics. I look at arrays of other standards within that allow the world of new social care to be articulated as a common project. An analysis of social welfare provision in rural Romania Mr Ioan Mihai Popa Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology The standardisation of persons is a prerequisite for the operation of the modern state.

    In this paper I use ethnographic material from fieldwork in a Romanian village to depict the operation of social welfare standards in the everyday practice of local state officials. I argue that welfare provision standards are not adopted but translated by local officials in the course of everyday administrative practice. The hidden land practices within standardized plots in Mexico Dr Gabriela Torres-Mazuera Centro de Estudios Superiores en Antropologia Social Attempts to standardize land-tenure have existed since the formation of liberal States.

    In the s land-titling programs launched by neo-liberal governments sought to generate standardize plots in the countryside. Ethnographic observation reveals that despite the alleged success of land-titling program in Mexico, an array of land practices continue to exist within those newly created plots. Technocratic responses to social organization? I will first address questions of power entanglements around the introduction and endurance of technocratic standards and managerial techniques and then critically discuss NGOization theories of political struggles CO2 capture, transport and storage: an industrial coalition working on the idea of technology demonstration for reducing CO2 emissions from industries Miss Rebeca Neri O Neill Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales When ethnographic observations help us to understand and make tangible a technological policy.

    Investigating the way in which actors are working on the need of standardizing technology demonstration: a study conducted among a European Technology Platform. It demonstrates how these processes lead to the formation of auditable subjects, transforming the traditional understanding of quality teaching and learning. Miss Marie-Laure Cuisance LESC Nanterre We are going to explore how claim, a standard produced by insurance, become effective during day-today negotiations between claims agents and customers, how the claims management process automation serves to reinforce the standard, and what are the consequences on risk perceive and insurance role.

    Credit standards and the discipline of large scale payment behaviour Dr Daniel Seabra Lopes SOCIUS-ISEG Lisbon School of Economics and Management Based on an ethnographic study of retail credit, this communication intends to discuss the link between consumption, freedom of choice and identity construction, by focusing on the framework of rules and standards that structures the credit business.

    It will be argued that such a framework is designed to enhance a specific discipline in the Foucauldian sense of mass payment behavior. IW Uncertain life courses: growing older and chronic disquiet EN Convenors: Prof Susan Whyte University of Copenhagen , Dr Liv Haram Norwegian University of Science and Technology , Dr Bjarke Oxlund University of Copenhagen Wed 11th July, , , Location: V We explore sources of insecurity and disquiet as people grow older, including changing life course patterns, historical shifts in living conditions, intergenerational disparities, and risk of chronic health conditions.

    And we examine attempts to pre-empt or manage life course uncertainties. Of widows and bachelors: uncertainties of the later life course in Denmark Dr Bjarke Oxlund University of Copenhagen Drawing from a study of aging in Denmark, the paper analyzes the uncertainty and disquiet expressed by several widows and bachelors entering the later life course living on their own. The paper asks what is at stake for these interlocutors as they grow older in a Scandinavian welfare state.

    Examining communities in rural Mexico and urban Chicago we seek to investigate what kinds of new un certainties the migratory context causes for elderly Mexicans in both settings. Shifting in-between youth and adult worlds in a small town in Guinea Ms Michelle Engeler University of Basel The aim of this paper is to look at three youthful life courses in a constantly changing social environment found in a small town in Guinea.

    Growing older and endurance among the Turkana of Northern Kenya Ms Marianna Betti This paper focuses on mechanisms of endurance done by the Turkana in order to socially grow older. In a context of scarce resources and change of community values, the Turkana face fears of being unable to achieve traditional life stages: entering adulthood, marriage and becoming parents. I argue that Turkana endure in time, space and the body in order to grow older and gain status and leadership in the community.

    Age is just a number : dealing with marginality in Addis Ababa Mr Marco Di Nunzio University of Oxford This paper engages with the debate on growing up in Africa, focusing on young people s quests for social mobility. In analysing the experience of young adults from Addis Ababa, I argue that uncertainty and the unexpected are grounds for hope rather than obstacles for action. Talking about care in the Netherlands Dr Jolanda Lindenberg Leyden Academy on Vitality and Ageing This paper presents uncertainty and insecurity in intergenerational relations, especially around care.

    The insecurities and related linguistic strategies are discussed in a linguistic anthropological framework. The analysis is based on observations in a Dutch nursing home and neighborhood centre. Tackling life, uncertainty and diabetes by a group of South Asian migrants Mrs Prabhathi Basnayake University of Melbourne , Dr Richard Chenhall University of Melbourne This is an ethnographic study conducted among a group of older South Asian migrants living in Australia with diabetes. It explores their expereinces and challenges of grappling with uncertainties that are sometimes intrinsic to migrant life and with the uncertainties that come with living with diabetes.

    Balancing kin relations: new challenges for the rural elderly in China Ms Xiujie Wu Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology To bring up sons for one s own old age is an old proverb that still adequately describes the situation of elderly support in rural China. But new challenges for the elderly brought about by societal transformations are emerging. Kirsch University of Konstanz Wed 11th July, , , Location: Theatre S3 Misunderstandings, often considered as problems to overcome, are in fact sources for analyzing the very conditions of communication.

    This panel invites theoretical and ethnographic reflections on misunderstanding as a means to re conceptualize cultural difference and transcultural communication. Against Identity: hermeneutical and ethical aspects of anthropological misunderstanding Prof Annette Hornbacher University of Heidelberg This paper reflects the problem of ethnographic representation and cross cultural understanding in light of a philosophical hermeneutics and its idea of productive misunderstanding as opposed to value free identification.

    Misalignments in ethnographers and informants perceptions of a subject can highlight unexamined assumptions, and are inseparable from the intersection of private and public narrative. Uncertain communication: managing intersubjectivity between children with intellectual disabilities and their caregivers Prof Laura Sterponi University of California, Berkeley , Dr Alessandra Fasulo University of Portsmouth Through the lens of fine-grained analysis of interaction between children with intellectual disabilities and their family members, this paper offers a reflection on the psychological and epistemological underpinnings of human communication.

    We unearth the inherent precariousness and unpredictability of communication, and discuss its ethical dimension. Imagining the spirit of the law in Papua New Guinea Dr Melissa Demian University of Kent Papua New Guinea s legal system is popularly imagined as the unifying solution for a country with too much diversity. But some legal initiatives can lead to even more unmanageable diversity of practices, seen by elites as a failure to understand what the law is and how it is supposed to work. Occupying Wall Street: misunderstandings, authentic and disingenuous Prof David Hicks Stony Brook University This paper demonstrates how the concept of misunderstanding can be a rich analytical tool for understanding how the media and politics manipulate socio-political movements to advance ideological notions, ambitions, and agendas.

    Constructing and conceptualizing a contested space: knowledge and cosmology among the Gitanos of El Rastro Miss Marianne Blom Brodersen Norwegian University of science and technology With this paper I seek to explore the construction and conceptualization of Gitano Gypsy cosmology. I focus on how cosmology, as knowledge, is being produced, reproduced, distributed and used within the context and rise of Gitano Pentecostalism on the one hand, and Roma activism on the other. Mis-understanding otherness: a relational approach to ontological and symbolic readings of sacred sites in Mapuche land negotiations Dr Piergiorgio Di Giminiani Pontificial University of Chile This article explores the implications of misunderstandings in land negotiations between Mapuche claimants and state functionaries in Chile.

    Misunderstandings originate in the tendency to rely on analogies and symbols in their interpretations of sacred sites involved in land disputes. Glances of collaboration during a filming session with bonobos Dr Margaret Buckner Laboratoire d ethnologie et de sociologie comparative UMR CNRS This presentation looks at very rapid glances from a bonobo being filmed that were not noticed in real time, but only when the video underwent editing.

    The glances reveal the bonobo s conscious participation in the filming session. Yet, these feelings might influence their behaviour and practices much more than would be assumed at first sight. Hence, this panel addresses these aspects in order to enhance the understanding of power. Never good enough Ms Laura Alamillo Universidad Complutense Madrid Middle-upper class students feel anxious about being good enough and they express their nervousness in varying ways: from corporal symptoms eating disorders, nerves, etc.

    In this presentation it will be examined how these reactions are connected to their fear of failure. Elites practice? The experience of vulnerability is at the top of their shared identity. The modern woman s guide to success: uncertainty and class in cosmopolitan Maputo Ms Ana Sofia Tillo University of Oxford This paper discusses the anxiety surrounding class identity for elite women in Maputo. Through the ethnography of a local bridal magazine, the paper explores how personal relationships became inseparable from the performance of class, anchored in the fantasy of inclusion in a global cosmopolitan hierarchy.

    Our brains would be nothing, without yours : managing anxiety and expectations in a dementia research community Sally Atkinson Durham University I explore leading neuroscientists research into dementia disorders, where the pressures of science meet complex anxieties about capacity, consent, funding and success.

    I use ethnographic data to demonstrate researchers creative use of images to manage perceived issues of risk and uncertainty. Cold War governance through archival lenses Dr Ioana Macrea-Toma Wissenschaftskolleg zu Berlin Technologies of repression share an inimical space within the Cold War with technologies of liberation. How do they reinforce each other s construction of psychosis by building epistemic archival protocols? Radical academics in the time of radical uncertainty: educating the educators at the Bolivarian University of Venezuela Ms Mariya Ivancheva Central European University Discussing the case of university reform in Venezuela, this paper shows the dilemma faced by radical intellectuals who become a power elite.

    They have to both act as legitimate agents of social change, and negate their own legitimacy, gained in a former system of classification and distinction. The intellectual elite, uncertainty, anxiety and changing power positions Dr Kerstin B Andersson University of Gothenburg Examining the intellectual elite in Kolkata, this paper deals with uncertainty, anxiety and fear of loosing status and positions provoked by external factors, changing contexts in terms of globalisation, new technologies and transforming social structures.

    Not so easy to be wealthy? Rich elites and the fears they have to deal with Miss Lucia Orviska University of Fribourg, Switzerland Wealth is often associated with power and self-confidence, however, it can often be a secret burden. Especially in times of crisis, wealthy people are more often than usual exposed to different doubts and can have the feeling of being marginalized. The paper seeks to answer the following questions: What do they fear? Who do they trust? How does this shape their social interactions?

    In particular, we invite contributions that bring together explicit theorizations of desire with empirical accounts of political and economic change. By bringing these into dialogue with one another, we aim to provide a critical perspective on both. Discussant: Yannis Stavrakakis Desire in the ethnography of Southeast Asia Dr Holly High Sydney University In this paper I use my own changing analysis of the desires that I encountered in the south of Laos to consider some of the potentials and pitfalls of desire as an analytic concept for ethnographers, concluding with some recent thinking on the intersection between anthropology and psychoanalysis.

    Desire and discipline in neoliberal Ghana Dr Jennifer Hasty University of Pennsylvania Examining corruption and anticorruption in Ghana over the past two decades, this paper seeks to understand the role of desire in constituting capitalism and the state in Africa and beyond. Yet, these emotions serve to both propagate and confront land grabs. In what ways are land grabs the products of desires rather than of economic logic?

    Envy, desire, and economic engagement among the Bugkalot Iilongot of Northern Luzon, Philippines Dr Shu-Yuan Yang Academia Sinica This article aims to understand the role played by indigenous idioms of envy and desire in the Bugkalot s engagement with capitalism, and how envy and desire drive the formulation of a certain kind of personhood and agency The cost of other desires: the political economy of visibility and LGBT activism in Istanbul Mrs Eirini Avramopoulou Cambridge University In this paper, I propose to explore the relation between the demand for legal recognition and the desire for visibility as negotiated and claimed by different LGBT activists in Istanbul while facing the effects of prohibitions, exclusions and displacement.

    Parasites of desire Mr Giovanni da Col University of Cambridge This paper invites to unfold contrasting cosmologies of exchange and the social life of figures of unrequited reciprocity and negating desire such as parasites, free riders, sycophants, plagiarizers, usurers, tax-evaders, witches, compulsive gamblers, exploitative guests and visitors. This relates especially to Icelandic historical anxieties of being misrecognized by other Europeans and the desire to be seen as modern. Still life Prof Henrietta Moore University of Cambridge How adequate are our theories of globalisation for analysing the worlds we share with others?

    Rather than beginning with abstract processes and flows, Henrietta Moore starts by analyzing the hopes, desires and satisfactions of individuals in their day-to-day lives. We aim to re-evaluate the home s frequent conception as a site of filiation, family and safety, by considering the growing body of work arguing it also objectifies social tensions and anxiety. With an ethnographic focus on British caravanners that have chosen to leave behind houses in change for a home on wheels, the paper places caravan-life within a context of turbulent working-class economy in times of crisis.

    Uncertain basis: house as an experimental means of kinship relationships negotiations Ms Alesya Krit University College London House is sometimes seen as a solid basis representing traditional values of family continuity in the modern mobile world. Research among British lifestyle migrants in Spain, however, reveals how ambiguous the house is becoming personal expression of preferences among kinship relationships.

    Cyberhomes: restless transience or the new domesticity? Prof Daniel Miller University College, London Mobile Facebook and always-on webcam transform the internet from a means to connect people in distinct locations to a place within which people in some sense live. This can destabilise our assumptions about the significance of presence and raise fears about attention and transience.

    Homes inside out: socialism, witchcraft and domesticity in Cuban cities Dr Martin Holbraad University College, London Exploring the effects of socialist housing policies on experiences of domesticity in post-soviet Cuba, this paper shows how, in conjuction with witchcraft, such policies turn homes inside out, rendering qualities associated with a public exterior integral to experiences of domestic interiors. Radiators: a source of anxiety in Serbian homes Ms Charlotte Johnson Newcastle University Belgrade s public heating system is being liberalised.

    As hot water flows from one home to another it undermines a sense of ownership, questions the construct of individual responsibility and permeates the domestic sphere with the anxieties of a liberalising state and a globalising energy market. Uncertainties of homes back home : Palestinian migrants houses in the West Bank Dr Nina Gren University of Copenhagen This paper focuses on Palestinians residing in Sweden and their sense of belonging to their country of origin.

    I explore the uncertainties and complexities within migrant families that arise from the inheritance, maintenance, purchasing and construction of houses in the West Bank. The ecology of risk in an informal settlement: conflict, uncertainty, and household food security in Mombasa, Kenya Mr Adam Gilbertson University of Oxford This paper will provide an ethnographic account of food security and risk in a Kenyan informal settlement.

    It will address how conflict, power, and gender-based inequality contribute to experiences of, and responses to, uncertainty in the household context. But in this dream was shattered. Today, spectres of cultural capitalism haunt the Irish landscape. Topics might include money and debt; work and unemployment; informal economy; property and distribution; consumption; race and class; religion. We have all become individuals here : poor whites in Pretoria Prof John Sharp University of Pretoria Pretoria s white working class has lost out since the end of apartheid. They generate their own small enterprises and complain about cut-throat competition in South Africa s neoliberal economy.

    But their responses to current economic uncertainty retain the capacity for mutual assistance and solidarity. Letting money work for us : self-organization and financialization-from-below in an all-male savings club in Soweto Dr Detlev Krige University of Pretoria Based on ethnographic research conducted on economic institutions in Soweto and Johannesburg, this paper explores the themes of uncertainty and nostalgia through the lens of savings and credit clubs.

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    Value, solidarity, and life course in South Africa Dr Hylton White University of the Witwatersrand How is solidarity constructed and contested in conditions of unemployment, insecurity and debt? This paper explores how ordinary South Africans experience the warrants and the limits of their obligations to others in the context of the ties that surround the development of the life course in contemporary Zulu households. Harnessing the ancestors: uncertainty and ritual practice in the Eastern Cape province Dr Andrew Ainslie Oxford Brookes University Chronic economic uncertainty has seen social relations reach breaking point.

    One response is a turn to ritual: through a relentless schedule of ritual invoking the ancestors and other deities, Xhosa people attempt to secure investment in the rural home and sustain ties of reciprocity with urban kin. How to consume? Based on a Durban field study, I examine the consumer behaviour of different middle-class groups.

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