Latest Blog Articles
Winter and Summer Pockets of Hope
by Christine Cohen Park Jerusalem has been much in the news lately. First, Trump’s provocative declaration of his intention to move the American Embassy there, and, quickly on its heels, the Knesset’s latest ruling increasing the number of its members who must vote in favour before East Jerusalem can be released to the Palestinians should a […]
Are There Sustainable Cities in the Arctic?
by Robert Orttung Robert Orttung is the author of Sustaining Russia’s Arctic Cities: Resource Politics, Migration, and Climate Change, which will be available in paperback in 2018. We’re offering 25% off the paperback with code ORT427 on our website. More than four million people live in the Arctic, but so far few scholars have addressed urban conditions there. In […]
We will be attending the AHA 2018 Meeting!
We are delighted to inform you that we will be attending the 2018 AHA Annual Meeting in Washington DC, January 4-7, 2018. Please stop by Booth #413 to browse our latest selection of books at discounted prices and pick up free journal samples. If you can’t attend, get a 25% discount on all History titles […]
International Migrants Day
On December 18, the international community recognizes the rights of migrants around the world. Each year the UN invites governments, organizations, and individuals to distribute information on the human rights and migrants’ fundamental freedoms.This is the day to express our support and solidarity with all immigrants. For more information please visit http://www.un.org/en/events/migrantsday/index.shtml With this in […]
Why Remember Margaret Mead?
(Originally Published 12/14/2015) To commemorate Margaret Mead’s birthday this month, we’re honored to share a short piece from her daughter, Mary Catherine Bateson. Bateson is an anthropologist and the author of many books, including Composing a Life. As she notes below, 2015 marks the 91st anniversary of Mead’s trip to Samoa in 1925, when […]
Interview with the Editors: European Anthropologies
The following is an interview with Andrés Barrera-González, Monica Heintz and Anna Horolets (editors of European Anthropologies which was recently published by Berghahn). Andrés Barrera-González is tenured Profesor Titular in Social Anthropology at Universidad Complutense, Madrid. Monica Heintz (PhD Cambridge 2002) is Associate Professor in Social Anthropology at the University of Paris Nanterre. Anna Horolets is an Associate […]
Quiz: can you identify these cities from their historic maps?
Quiz: can you identify these cities from their historic maps? ... Continue reading on Tumblr
I must say I find television very educational. The minute somebody turns it on, I go to the library and read a good book. —Groucho Marx ... Continue reading on Tumblr
Frankenstein and Dracula represent two different genres in print but only one in film. Eric S. Rabkin analyzes the workings of genre in this article from our journal Projections (Access for FREE until until January 24).
Frankenstein and Dracula represent two different genres in print but only one in film. Eric S. Rabkin analyzes the workings of genre in this article from our journal Projections (Access for FREE until until January 24). ... Continue reading on Tumblr
New Featured Article!: “Boundary Plants, the Social Production of Space, and Vegetative Agency in Agrarian Societies”
The latest Environment and Society featured article is now available! This month’s article—”Boundary Plants, the Social Production of Space, and Vegetative Agency in Agrarian Societies”—comes from Volume 7 (2016). In his article, Michael Sheridan surveys botanical ... Continue reading →
Quinn Slobodian: Against the neoliberalism taboo
Daniel Rodgers has written the latest would-be obituary for neoliberalism as a category of analysis, hot off the press in the first 2018 issue of Dissent magazine. Like Rajesh Venugopal and Bill Dunn before him, he creates a typology of the term’s use before concluding its analytical and ... Continue reading →
Blog: Museum Worlds
“Teotihuacan: City of Water, City of Fire” is now at San Francisco’s de Young Museum
The 1,000-year-old former Mesoamerican city, Teotihuacan, is on display at the de Young Museum in San Francisco and, after Feb. 11, at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. The de Young Museum provides an interactive digital story about the major exhibition, “Teotihuacan: City of Water, ... Continue reading →