Table of contents for Anthropology and the new cosmopolitanism : rooted, feminist and vernacular perspectives / edited by Pnina Werbner.


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* Introduction: Towards a New Cosmopolitan Anthropology, Pnina WerbnerSection 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-á-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



* Introduction: Towards a New Cosmopolitan Anthropology, Pnina WerbnerSection 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-á-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




Library of Congress subject headings for this publication:
Anthropology.
Cosmopolitanism.
Globalization -- Social aspects.