Anthropology and the New Cosmopolitanism: Rooted, Feminist and Vernacular Perspectives
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Anthropology and the New Cosmopolitanism: Rooted, Feminist and Vernacular Perspectives

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Pnina Werbner
553 g
234x156x21 mm
45, ASA Monographs (Berg Paperback

Chapter 1. Introduction: Towards a New Cosmopolitan Anthropology, Pnina Werbner Section 1: Anthropology as a Cosmopolitan Discipline Chapter 2. The Founding Moment: Sixty Years Ago, Elizabeth Colson Chapter 3. The Cosmopolitan Encounter: Social Anthropology and the Kindness of Strangers, Pnina Werbner Chapter 4. Central European Cocktails: Malinowski and Gellner vis-a-vis Herderian Cosmopolitanism, Chris Hann Section 2: Feminist and Non-Violent Cosmopolitan Movements Chapter 5. Gender, Rights and Cosmopolitanisms, Maila Stivens Chapter 6. Islamic Cosmopolitics, human rights and anti-violence strategies Indonesia, Kathryn Robinson Chapter 7. 'A New Consciousness Must Come': Affectivity and Movement in Tamil Dalit Women's Activist Engagement with Cosmopolitan Modernity, Kalpana Ram Section 3: Rooted Cosmopolitan, Public Cosmopolitans Chapter 8. A Native Anthropologist in Palestinian Israeli Cosmopolitanism, Aref Abu Rabia Chapter 9. Reaching the Cosmopolitan Subject: Patriotism, Ethnicity and the Public Good in Botswana, Richard Werbner Chapter 10. Paradoxes of the Cosmopolitan in Melanesia, Eric Hirsch Chapter 11. Cosmopolitics, Neoliberalism, and the State: The Indigenous Rights Movement in Africa, Dorothy Hodgson Section 4: Vernacular Cosmopolitans, Cosmopolitan Nations Chapter 12. Cosmopolitan Nations, National Cosmopolitans, Richard Fardon Chapter 13. Other Cosmopolitans in the Making of the Modern Malay World, Joel S. Kahn Chapter 14. On Cosmopolitan and (Vernacular) Democratic Creativity, or: There Never Was a West, David Graeber Section 5: Demotic and Working Class Cosmopolitanisms Chapter 15. Xenophobia and Xenophilia in South Africa, Owen Sichone Chapter 16. Cosmopolitan Values in a Central Indian Steel Town, Jonathan Parry Chapter 17. Cosmopolitanism, Globalisation and Diaspora, Stuart Hall in Conversation with Pnina Werbner
Examines the rise of postcolonial movements responsive to global rights movements, which espouse a politics of dignity, cultural difference, democracy, dissent and tolerance. This book starts from the premise that cosmopolitanism is not, and never has been, a 'western', elitist ideal exclusively.