Practicing Anthropology is exited to announce the release of our October issue, Anthropologists Advocate for Change: Immigration, Removal, and Resilience in the United States.
Hope Behind the Shadow of Pain! I will draw my dreams on the wall of hope. A hope of finding home Hope of going to school Hope of holding my parent’s Hands and walk through the darkness without feeling scared. It seems hard, but from the Heart of disaster I will be waiting For somehow… Continue reading Upcoming Issue highlight. The art of Salam Noah.
We are excited to announce the implementation of a new submissions manager for Practicing Anthropology! This submission tool will enable authors to easily and quickly navigate the journal submission process and streamline our reviewing process. Check it out here! Also, before you submit, make sure you review the author guidelines.
Practicing Anthropology will be making some changes to our submission process in the near future. Stay tuned for our new submissions manager! In the meantime, find Practicing Anthropology on Duotrope! This is a fun way to track your own submissions and learn about literary journals and a few academic journals too. It's not required to… Continue reading Submissions
Are you new to the world of publishing? Do you have something important to say? Listen to this podcast hosted by Heritage Voices featuring the editors of several journals including PA. Publishing - Episode 19 ArcheoWebby July 17, 2018 On Today’s episode, Jessica hosts a panel focused on publishing. The panel includes Dr. Lisa Hardy… Continue reading Podcast about publishing
What can anthropology bring to the arts and what can the arts bring to anthropology? Exploring an Artist’s Intangible and Material World considers this. Mosse works with materials such as briquette ash, nails and dust. When completed the Materials Library for What's with the Apocalypse? contained over seventy materials. Displayed against a backdrop of water and the… Continue reading Exploring an Artist’s Intangible and Material World
I have heard many colleagues asking what we can do in troubling times. How can we use our skills and knowledge to support human rights? Here is an excellent example from Carole Joffe of how we can bridge academic knowledge with everyday policy. A strong op-ed in the Washington Post. https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/made-by-history/wp/2018/07/10/with-the-appointment-of-brett-kavanaugh-roe-v-wade-is-likely-dead/?utm_term=.2c1a82995f0b
UNDEAD AUTOETHNOGRAPHY By Michael Adair-Kriz Key words: dialysis, organ transplantation, rapid assessment ethnography Viper Bite I watch my blood pulse through the plastic tubing at an average rate of 300 ml per minute. I know it’s 300 ml per minute because that is what I’ve programed it to be. The NxStage machine pumps sangre out… Continue reading Read Undead Ethnography in the July issue of PA