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SPECIAL COLLECTION

Sentiments of Disdain and Practices of Distinction: Boundary-Work, Subjectivity, and Value in the Hindi Film Industry

Volume 85, #1

Winter 2012

Abstracts or excerpts for this issue (vol. 85, #1) are available through Project Muse.

 

Volume 85, #1 • Winter 2012

 

FEATURING:

Sentiments of Disdain and Practices of Distinction: Boundary-Work, Subjectivity, and Value in the Hindi Film Industry

by Tejaswini Ganti

 

ARTICLES:

Christa Salamandra  |  The Muhannad Effect: Media Panic, Melodrama, and the Arab Female Gaze

Rivke Jaffe |  The Popular Culture of Illegality: Crime and the Politics of Aesthetics in Urban Jamaica

Berna Yazıcı |  The Return to the Family: Welfare, State and Politics of the Family in Turkey

Noor Borbieva |  Kidnapping Women: Discourses of Emotion and Social Change in the Kyrgyz Republic

Fiona McCormack  |  The Reconstitution of Property Relations in New Zealand Fisheries

 

SOCIAL THOUGHT & COMMENTARY:

Jason Hickel & Arsalan Khan  |  The Culture of Capitalism and the Crisis of Critique

Juan Castillo Cocom & Saúl Ríos Luviano  |  Hot and Cold Politics of Indigenous Identity: Legal Indians, Cannibals, Words, More Words, More Food

 

NEW RELEASE BOOK REVIEWS:

Ramzi Fawaz |  Settling Scores: Claiming Ground for Native and Indigenous Critique in the Americas  |  Jodi A. Byrd’s The Transit of Empire: Indigenous Critiques of Colonialism

Julian M. Groves  |  Tim Choy’s Ecologies of Comparison: An Ethnography of Endangerment in Hong Kong

Miroslava Prazak |  Gabrielle Lynch’s I Say to You: Ethnic Politics and the Kalenjin in Kenya

Leo Coleman  |  Paul Rabinow’s The Accompaniment: Assembling the Contemporary

 

BOOK REVIEWS:

Sarah Egan  |  Patrick Anderson’s So Much Wasted: Hunger, Performance and the Morbidity of Resistance

Gilbert Quintero  |  William Garriott’s Policing Methamphetamine: Narcopolitics in Rural America

Hauke Dorsch |  Peter Geschiere’s The Perils of Belonging: Autochthony, Citizenship, and Exclusion in Africa and Europe

Aisha Khan  |  Oneka LaBennett’s She’s Mad Real: Popular Culture and West Indian Girls in Brooklyn