International Ethnographic Practicum

The Ethnographic Practicum at the University of Haifa offers one-semester and year-long practicums i

Photos from ‎אנתרופולוגיה בחיפה‎'s post 05/02/2023

The Phenomenological Anthropology Workshop took place last month at the University of Haifa. The workshop was funded by the Israel Science Foundation and organized by Prof. Carol Kidron, Prof. Daniel Knight & Prof. Stavroula Pipyrou. Fifteen scholars from around the world spent three days thinking through concepts like experience, subjectivity, temporality, emotions, materiality and more.

See more about the event and other anthropologically oriented activities happening at the Department of Anthropology, University of Haifa here: אנתרופולוגיה בחיפה

Photos from International Ethnographic Practicum's post 17/01/2023

Today, the Ethnographic Practicum students presented their projects and fieldwork to the members of the bimonthly workshop.

Julia told us about her time learning about the neighborhood of Hadar, Haifa, exploring the themes of identity, coexistence and change.

Maria shared her experience researching the flows of the Office of Immigration Authority and the actors, interactions, classifications and structures she observed.

Micah, drawing on his background in linguistics, is studying English language acquisition of children whose first language is Arabic or Hebrew, examining barriers and the “culture” of language.

Thank you to our practicum students for all of your hard work this semester. You have brought new insights and experiences to our cohort here in Haifa, and we have been happy to have you!

11/01/2023

That's a wrap! The phenomenological anthropology workshop has come to a close.

Students in the Ethnographic Practicum listened and learned from seasoned phenomenologists for three days at the אוניברסיטת חיפה - University of Haifa. They were invited to contribute their questions and insights in the final interactive session.

It was an amazing event thanks to the contributions of the workshop organizers, participants and the Israel Science Foundation. אנתרופולוגיה בחיפה

07/01/2023

Tomorrow the Phenomenological Anthropology workshop begins! Check out what the next few days have in store for us.

03/01/2023

What are the epistemic bridges and fissures between ever-evolving phenomenological anthropology and philosophical phenomenology?

How have contemporary readings of temporality, memory, corporeality materiality and affect generated new interest in phenomenological perspectives?

These are just a few of the questions that attendees of the Phenomenological Anthropology International Workshop will address next week at the University of Haifa.

Curious to know more? Check out the program here:
https://www.ethnographicpracticumhaifa.com/post/upcoming-international-workshop-phenomenological-anthro

01/01/2023
Upcoming International Workshop: Phenomenological Anthropology 30/12/2022

From January 8-10, 2023, there will be an international workshop Phenomenological Anthropology: Epistemic Bridges, Dilemmas & Methodologies at the University of Haifa in association with the Department of Anthropology.

The workshop welcomes international experts in the field to discuss topics including subjectivity/intersubjectivity, temporality, materiality, memory, affect, corporeality and more. The workshop is organized by Carol Kidron, Daniel Knight and Stavroula Pipyrou and is funded by the Israel Science Foundation (ISF).

Learn more about the event and view the program on our blog ⬇
https://www.ethnographicpracticumhaifa.com/post/upcoming-international-workshop-phenomenological-anthro

Stay tuned next week for more details!

אנתרופולוגיה בחיפה אוניברסיטת חיפה - University of Haifa

Upcoming International Workshop: Phenomenological Anthropology From January 8-10, 2023 the Department of Anthropology at the University of Haifa will host an international workshop, Phenomenological Anthropology: Epistemic Bridges, Dilemmas & Methodologies. Abstract: Since its formative years, anthropology has been inspired by, experimented with, selectively ad...

19/12/2022

The International Ethnographic Practicum has practicum students from abroad working alongside a variety of local PhD students in a workshop every two weeks. Besides academic discussions, it's a time to learn about one another and make new friends!

12/12/2022

Our International Ethnographic Practicum students have access to the Department of Anthropology's Anthropological Forum during their time here in Haifa. The forum brings in distinguished scholars from around the world who present their work, and we discuss the insights and implications of their research as a group.

Last week, our students heard from Professor Amy Borovoy visiting from Princeton University. She gave a lecture titled, "Containing Technology, Japan's Demographic Crisis, Organ Transplant and the Limits of Care." Her research inspired discussions surrounding the logic of "the gift" in the context of living donor kidney transplants.

27/11/2022

Excited you're here Julia, Welcome!

23/11/2022

We are glad to have you with us Maria ☺️

20/11/2022

Welcome to the practicum Micah, happy to have you!

16/11/2022

The International Ethnographic Practicum at the University of Haifa welcomes our new fall semester practicum students to the Anthropology Department: Maria Volkova, Micah Sprouffske & Julia Rosenzweig.

We wish you a great stay in Haifa and look forward to working with you during your time here ✨

Follow our page to learn more about our new students in the coming weeks.

אנתרופולוגיה בחיפה

01/05/2022

Tomorrow, our department is celebrating the work of Professor Nurit Bird-David at the conference "Relations, Environment and Sustainability."

Come join us at the University of Haifa: https://www.facebook.com/events/3050279895284047

תלמידי ותלמידות, בוגרי ובוגרות החוג לאנתרופולוגיה והקהל הרחב:

בואו לחגוג איתנו את עבודתה המרתקת של פרופ' נורית בירד-דוד!
בכנס "יחסים, סביבה וקיימות"
שמתקיים ביום שני הקרוב ה- 2.5
בין השעות 16:30 - 09:00
באוניברסיטת חיפה (בית הסטודנט, אולם 101)
(תהיה אפשרות להתחבר גם מהזום, אבל נשמח מאוד לפגוש אתכם פנים מול פנים!)
פתוח לקהל הרחב (ללא עלות).

מחקריה פורצי הדרך של נורית בקרב קבוצות הניאקה של דרום הודו ובחברה הישראלית שינו את האופן בו אנחנו מבינים תרבויות ציידים-לקטים, אנימיזם, ויחסים בקהילות קטנות וגדולות. לתובנותיה התיאורטיות, שמדגישות קהילתיות אינטימית ותפישות עולם יחסותיות ניכרת השפעה הן במסגרת השיח האקדמי האנתרופולוגי והן בתחומים כגון חינוך וסביבתנות וגם ביוזמות "בשטח" ליצירת שינוי חברתי.
בכנס נורית תיקח אותנו אל שדה המחקר שלה בדרום הודו, שם היא חיה עם קבוצות ציידים לקטים בשם "ניאקה" במשך 13 חודשים, שאליו חזרה שוב מספר פעמים.
בכנס ישתתפו אנתרופולוגים של ציידים לקטים מרחבי העולם, לצד אקדמאים פעילי סביבה, שיקשרו בין התובנות של נורית והשיח האתרופולוגי לבין השיח העכשווי על חינוך וקיימות.

הכניסה חופשית ואין צורך בהרשמה מראש.
מומלץ לאשר הגאה באיוונט:
https://www.facebook.com/events/3050279895284047

14/04/2022

Happy Passover to those celebrating!

13/04/2022

Listen to Joni Weintraub's experience as a student in the International Ethnographic Practicum. Learn about her research and the knowledge she has gained in this video ⬇️

10/04/2022

The Department of Anthropology at the University of Haifa will be hosting a day this May, "Relations, Environment and Sustainability," to celebrate the work of Professor Nurit Bird-David.

Nurit's pioneering research among the Nayaka groups of South India and Israeli society has changed the way we understand hunter-gatherer cultures, animism and relationships in small and large communities.

The conference will combine a theoretical academic discussion with initiatives on the topics of education, environment, sustainability and trans-human relations in the 21st century.

The conference is open to the public (free of charge) and will take place at the University of Haifa, the Student House, Hall 101.

06/04/2022

Want to know what it's like to be a student in the International Ethnographic Practicum? Hear firsthand from Robert Hildebrandt as he speaks about his research and his experience with the practicum's courses and mentorship 📚

03/04/2022

Ramadan Mubarak from the International Ethnographic Practicum! ✨

28/03/2022

Carol Kidron, from the Department of Anthropology in Haifa, writes about the politicization of memory regarding Zelensky vs. Israeli PMs and the political afterlife of the Holocaust.

Last week, the president of Ukraine, Volodymyr Zelensky, presented a dramatic plea for assistance in the Israeli parliament. Although this was only one in a series of attempts to access funds, what was unique was Zelensky's enlistment of the Holocaust as frame: critically presenting the Israeli state and the Jewish people as particularly morally obliged to support the Ukraine in the face of the Russian invasion–as what Zelensky implies is a contemporary Holocaust.

For decades now, the Holocaust has become a global symbol of mass destruction and sublime evil, and as such, it condenses powerful messages of global accountability to prevent future suffering. However, as Holocaust and Genocide scholars and humanitarian activists know, genocides are acknowledged based on their relative positions on hierarchies of suffering. The Holocaust can and has been enlisted across the globe as an ultimate universal symbol and as such, unifies the majority of disparate nations behind that symbol to prevent suffering. At the same time, there are those in Israel and in the world that for scholarly, political and moral reasons insist on the uniqueness of the Holocaust and resist equivalence.

For many Jewish Israelis, Holocaust is a personal, collective and national catastrophic founding event. For Jews around the world–be they secular and unaffiliated to the Zionist homeland or not–the Holocaust is on some level central to their sense of self as a key marker of their particular dark cultural heritage. Therefore, as many of us wish to maintain our particular identities, once again the question of moral ownership of our symbols arises.

Although Zelensky is a shrewd player on the global stage, turning his gaze to many fronts, his plea for support in the Israeli parliament was unique and, in many ways, personal, appealing to a shared Jewish heritage of suffering. However, it was not just personal, as the tone of moral outrage called upon the PMs to put the often used rhetoric "Never Again" into action. The outrage was aimed at Israel as the key gatekeeper of the Holocaust as a particular and universal symbol.

The response of the majority of the Israeli PMs was to rally behind the uniqueness of the Holocaust. Even those who understood Zelensky's critique as stemming from the gravity of his situation, positioned themselves as staunch defenders of the particularity of the Holocaust as distinct from other genocides or mass atrocities. Those of us interested in the way memory is politicized should note that no matter how much we patrol the borders of our particular pasts, globalized symbols of suffering take on a moral afterlife of their own.

16/03/2022

We are now accepting applications for next semester's International Ethnographic Practicum at the University of Haifa. Learn more about the practicum and how to apply on our website ⬇️
https://ethnographicpracticumhaifa.com/

20/12/2021

Dr. Rolly Rosen is an alumni of the Anthropology Department at the University of Haifa (אנתרופולוגיה בחיפה), having received her PhD under the supervision of Professor Amalia Sa’ar in 2019. Her research focused on the glocalization of the implementation of international guidelines for diversity management in various sites in Israel and Europe.

Rosen’s article, “The Glocalization of the Shared Society Concept in Israel,” was recently published in Conflict Resolution Quarterly (https://doi.org/10.1002/crq.21324). The article is centered on the November 2008 Madrid Club’s Shared Societies Project publishing of “A Call to Action for Shared Societies." It included a list of commitments, among them creating opportunities for consultation of minorities, monitoring structures and policies. Rosen’s article follows the globalization process of the principles in Israel and describes these through a case study of one conference. The work is devoted to understanding different interpretations, describing the implementations or rejections and following narratives regarding the “birth of the concept.”

Rosen is now an independent researcher specializing in urban life in multicultural cities. Her current research explores the violent events which took place in Haifa, Israel, in May 2021. She has previously served as the head of the Haifa Shared City Project; the program’s goals are to explore the ways Haifa can become a shared city, offering equal rights to all its citizens. Rosen edited the book Haifa – Between Reality and a Vision for a shared City and has joined a team of experts working with the Council of Europe’s Intercultural Cities Network. Her fields of interest include social activism, collective memory, national and ethnic identities, globalization, principles of diversity management and new wars.

06/12/2021

Nisreen Mazzawi from the Department of Anthropology in Haifa writes about cultural transformation in Nazareth's urban ecology in a book recently published in Arabic titled: "Cultural Transformation in the Urban Ecology of Nazareth."

This eco-ethnographic research is concerned with the environment and urban ecology in Nazareth. It looks at hawakir, traditional domestic gardens, as a cultural ecological institution that enables urban agriculture, increases biodiversity and sustains social and economic resilience.

The biography and metamorphoses of hawakir reveal ecological cultural changes that have occurred in Nazareth over recent decades. It exposes layers of social, economic and political life of a Palestinian city in a settler colonial state built on the ruins of the Palestinan society with persistent aspirations to eliminate its existence. Changes were obvious in two main areas: the type of residence and the distribution of urban space, and the cultural-economic transformation from a city in which subsistence economy played a major role, to a city that is entirely reliant on a capitalist economy. The gradual disappearance of hawakir echoes larger shifts from older traditional neighborhoods to newer neighborhoods. While older neighborhoods consist of a homogeneous population in religion and kinship and heterogeneous in social class, newer neighborhoods include diverse religions and families who share a similar social class. Additionally, land shortage, increasingly expensive water alongside lifestyle changes, has transformed the hawakir from a fertile, productive and sustainable domestic space to a consumer good and economic privilege that only affluent men can afford.

Tension between Palestinians and the state and the Israeli environmental hegemony inhibit hawakir’s ecological potential alongside eco-cultural knowledge for future generations. Moreover, it obstructs the existence of hawakir for urban agriculture and misses its potential for social economic resilience and broader environmental sustainability.

"Cultural Transformation in the Urban Ecology of Nazareth".
In: https://www.palestine-studies.org/en/node/1651672
Eds. Majdi al-Maliki & Salim Tamari. Pp: 353-380. Institute of Palestine Studies.

Maori tribe tells anti-vaxxers to stop using haka 02/12/2021

***Maori group calls on anti-vaccine protesters to stop using their “cultural treasure” ***

During demonstrations against the vaccine mandate that have intensified this month in Wellington (the capital of New Zealand), some protesters performed the Ka Mate haka, the ceremonial war dance of the Maori tribe (New Zealand natives). The Ka Mate haka is most popularly performed by the national rugby team and the All Blacks before every march.

The demonstrations against the vaccine were spurred by the relatively low immunization rate among the Maori. The Ngati Toa–legally recognized in New Zealand as the cultural guardians of the Ka Mate haka–have issued a statement condemning the use of this “cultural treasure” (Taonga) to promote vaccine resistance. Members of the group have previously spoken out against the commercialization of the haka or disrespectful versions of it, but this time it is a double abuse as the Maori have always been particularly vulnerable to epidemics with insufficient aid in vaccination and protection:

"Many of our forefathers lost their lives in previous outings ... it is perfectly clear to us that the COVID-19 vaccine is the best protection we have, and we are committed to supporting our family to get vaccinated as soon as possible."

BBC World News, 15.11.21:
https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-59286563?fbclid=IwAR1RkDtcSFhExS9oPK8T1oz-fUv9DzNbPrFd2jVpPIZKAQHAlbAOEbeVKrs
France 24, 15.11.21:
https://www.france24.com/en/live-news/20211115-maori-tribe-tells-anti-vaxxers-to-stop-using-haka?fbclid=IwAR2-pIbUcE9_cxYHpCsjDvc-jBPtGJHqCM0BNIuwXJdsrfZBF0aUP1RYdCQ

Maori tribe tells anti-vaxxers to stop using haka The Maori tribe that owns rights to the "Ka Mate" haka told anti-vaccine protesters Monday to stop performing the famous ritual at demonstrations.

26/11/2021

good luck Robert!

24/11/2021

So excited to welcome Joni!

22/11/2021
Smashing the Patriarchy? - Tel Aviv Review 27/10/2021

Prof. Amalia Saar (אנתרופולוגיה בחיפה) is interviewed (in English) for the podcast program of Radio Tel Aviv TLV 1 about her and Dr. Huazan Younes' new book "Diversity: Palestinian career women who are citizens of Israel."
Enjoy ...
https://tlv1.fm/the-tel-aviv-review/2021/10/25/smashing-the-patriarchy/

Smashing the Patriarchy? - Tel Aviv Review Prof. Amalia Sa'ar discusses the professional & personal experiences of Palestinian female doctors, lawyers and engineers in the Jewish state

PhD Student Testimony: Hatice Spring Semester 2021 04/07/2021

Hatice, a PhD student of the Spring 2021 New International Ethnographic Practicum, writes about her experience.

Take a look at what she has to say, as well as her fieldwork photos in Haifa and Hadera:

PhD Student Testimony: Hatice Spring Semester 2021 After all, I could finally achieve my target! Attending the Ethno-practicum was a long journey for me having a lot of ups and downs. I postponed it three semesters due to Covid-19 measures. At the end, I could not wait longer and I decided to conduct my fieldwork in spring semester 2021. The airport...

Interview with Yael Assor 02/07/2021

From the conference "Moral Engagements with Power, Emotions and Reproductive Biotechnology" (June 28-29 2021) Yael Assor led a session entitled "Moral Moods and Emotions in Everyday Life."

--
We asked Yael why she chose to chair the session:

"Both emotion and morality are aspects of the connection between people's inner world and their socio-cultural environment. In this sense, morality and emotion are intertwined. For example, we see this in anthropological studies that describe the way people talk about morality as something that involves feelings of shame or pride or guilt or remorse. In addition, we can see it in the classical philosophical literature on ethics. In my view, morality and emotion cannot be separated or distinguished from one another, and this worldview stems from a specific view - a phenomenological one - of what we call the "moral experience."
--
Read the rest of our interview with Yael on the blog:
https://ckidron.wixsite.com/anthropracticumhaifa/post/interview-with-yael-assor

Interview with Yael Assor In anticipation of the upcoming conference, Moral Engagements with Power, Emotions and Reproductive Biotechnology (June 28-29 2021), we interviewed Dr. Yael Assor, who will be presenting at the conference: Examining the connection between emotion and morality reveals another layer of social common s...

Interview with Amalia Sa'ar 28/06/2021

The conference "Moral Engagements with Power, Emotions and Reproductive Biotechnology" (June 28-29 2021) will include a session led by Amalia Sa'ar, who sees a close connection between activism and ethnographic research, and notes that boundary work between the two is sometimes required.

--

We asked Amalia why she chose to chair the session "Ethnographic Involvement in Stormy Political Water: Challenges and Promises":

I chose to lead this session because throughout my career I have been swimming in such “stormy waters”.

I am Israeli and Jewish, and I’ve done most of my work with Palestinian society. I'm dealing with a kind of "split" because I'm not Palestinian I’m still Israel, and the clash is particularly evident during wartime.In my work I deal with charged issues related to this complexity, such as my legitimacy as a researcher, representation, the politics of the encounter, and more.

--

Read the rest of our interview with Amalia on the blog:
https://ckidron.wixsite.com/anthropracticumhaifa/post/interview-with-amalia-sa-ar

Interview with Amalia Sa'ar In anticipation of the upcoming conference, Moral Engagements with Power, Emotions and Reproductive Biotechnology (June 28-29 2021), we interviewed Amali Sa'ar, who will be presenting at the conference: While I see a close connection between activism and ethnographic research, boundary work between....

Interview with Yael Assor 28/06/2021

In anticipation of the upcoming conference, "Moral Engagements with Power, Emotions and Reproductive Biotechnology" (June 28-29 2021), we interviewed Dr. Yael Assor, who will be examining the connection between emotion and morality reveals another layer of social common sense.

--

When we asked Yael why she choose to lead the session "Moral Moods and Emotions in Everyday Life," she answered:

Both emotion and morality are aspects of the connection between people's inner world and their socio-cultural environment. In this sense, morality and emotion are intertwined. For example, we see this in anthropological studies that describe the way people talk about morality as something that involves feelings of shame or pride or guilt or remorse. In addition, we can see it in the classical philosophical literature on ethics. In my view, morality and emotion cannot be separated or distinguished from one another, and this worldview stems from a specific view - a phenomenological one - of what we call the "moral experience."

Read the rest of the interview here:

https://ckidron.wixsite.com/anthropracticumhaifa/post/interview-with-yael-assor

Interview with Yael Assor In anticipation of the upcoming conference, Moral Engagements with Power, Emotions and Reproductive Biotechnology (June 28-29 2021), we interviewed Dr. Yael Assor, who will be presenting at the conference: Examining the connection between emotion and morality reveals another layer of social common s...

13/06/2021

Conference: Moral Engagements with Power, Emotions and Reproductive Biotechnology | June 28-29 2021

The Department of Anthropology at אוניברסיטת חיפה - University of Haifa invites you to join us on the 28-29th of June for the international conference. More info and registration link in the comments.

Project MUSE - Self-Liberated Citizens: Unproductive Pleasures, Loss of Self, and Playful Subjectivities in Palestinian Raves 11/06/2021

We celebrate our faculty member, Dr. Nadeem Karkabi, on his recently published article titled "Self-Liberated Citizens: Unproductive Pleasures, Loss of Self, and Playful Subjectivities in Palestinian Raves"!

--

The article explores the meaning of taharrur (self-liberation) in an emerging Palestinian rave scene in Israel, which includes dancing to electronic music and consumption of illicit drugs. While identifying how the Israeli state enforces soft power on its Palestinian citizens by producing complicit and resistant Palestinian subjectivities, the article explains the connection between Palestinian nationalist and social religious moralities towards the ravers' unproductive pleasures. Shaped by the liberal discourse of individual rights in regard to pleasurable activities, taharrur is described by Palestinian ravers as an act of disengagement from both Israeli state biopower and conservative moralities in their own society. Drawing on Bataille's work, the article argues that the potency of excessive pleasure lies in extreme sensual acts of self-loss, the endurance of risk, and involvement in illicit activities to claim internal feelings of authority. Based on literature on play, sociality, and the experience of ecstasy in raves, I further argue that an intended process of subjectification occurs when ravers reduce their individuality to the rhythm of the group and external agency of drugs, to transgress their subject position and conjure a reality in which self-liberation can be momentarily felt. This experience may form subversive playful subjectivities that refuse to abide by Palestinian moralities and break free of Israeli definitions of "good Arabs" or "bad Palestinians."

https://muse.jhu.edu/article/790031/summary

Project MUSE - Self-Liberated Citizens: Unproductive Pleasures, Loss of Self, and Playful Subjectivities in Palestinian Raves This article explores the meaning of taharrur (self-liberation) in an emerging Palestinian rave scene in Israel, which includes dancing to electronic music and consumption of illicit drugs. While identifying how the Israeli state enforces soft power on its Palestinian citizens by producing complicit...

PRESENCE | ABSENCE Conference - NEW DATE: July 6 2021 09/06/2021

[New Date] Conference:
PRESENCE | ABSENCE Conference - NEW DATE: July 6 2021

Please note the new date for the conference PRESENCE | ABSENCE - Witnessing Presence and Absence in Genocidal Testimony: July 6, 2021, 4 pm - 7:30 pm (Israel time). The program and hours remain unchanged.

https://bit.ly/3uZ1sVN

PRESENCE | ABSENCE Conference - NEW DATE: July 6 2021 Please note the new date for the conference PRESENCE | ABSENCE - Witnessing Presence and Absence in Genocidal Testimony: July 6, 2021, 4 pm - 7:30 pm (Israel time). The program and hours remain unchanged. To register, click here. Click here for the full program.

Tala's Mandil 07/06/2021

What's the connection between studying anthropology and music?

Ask Yifat Ben Dror, who completed her MA in Haifa University's Anthropology dept, and, under the supervision of Prof. Amalia Saar, is currently writing her doctoral dissertation on fast fashion and sustainable fashion between Turkey and Israel.


Yifat shared with us how she integrated anthropology into her work as an independent lecturer, a facilitator in Arab and Jewish teachers in "Dialogue and Identity" program, while simultaneously inspiring musical creation.

"Being with a MA degree in anthropology and currently a doctoral student is an honour. It enhanced my resume alongside the work experience I had already gained.

When people understand what anthropology is, they can see how as an anthropologist I can contribute to a particular project or organization… For me, anthropology is not just a fascinating field of study. It is a way of life. It provides applied tools that are embedded in us so that in any situation, any community or work environment, I have the tools at my disposal and I can read and analyze situations quickly and in-depth.

Such an orientation is a gift to life on a practical level as well; The department in Haifa is small and family-run. Along with the high demands, the level of support is great, and tailored to who I am.

This musical track was created in collaboration with women I met while doing fieldwork and is inspired by the choices they made in their lives in the context of hijab, Islam and fashion".

Tala's Mandil Provided to YouTube by TuneCoreTala's Mandil · Yifat Ben DrorTala's Mandil℗ 2021 Yifat Ben DrorReleased on: 2021-02-28Auto-generated by YouTube.

19/05/2021

Carol A. Kidron is Associate Professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Haifa.

Kidron has undertaken comparative ethnographic work on memory of Holocaust descendants in Israel and children of Cambodian genocide survivors in Cambodia and Canada.

She has also examined the localization of Euro-Western discourses on memorialization, justice and reconciliation, victimhood, and trauma in Cambodia while exploring sites of friction in the contact zones of local-global encounters.

Se Carol's publications here: https://sites.google.com/view/carol-kidron

Watch: Psychology's troubled relationship with ghosts of the past 12/05/2021

Psychological theories on trauma and bereavement perceive difficult pasts as potentially 'haunting' those who can't work through and then disentangle themselves from difficult pasts and lost loved ones.

Ethnographic Data from Israeli bereaved families and Cambodian genocide survivors present alternative relationships with troubled pasts where continuing bonds between the living and the dead and release and forgetting of traumatic memories resiliently come to terms with ghosts of the past.

Watch this lecture by Dr. Carol Kidron, Chair of the Department of Anthropology at Haifa University.

Watch: Psychology's troubled relationship with ghosts of the past Psychological theories on trauma and bereavement perceive difficult pasts as potentially 'haunting' those who can't work through and then disentangle themselves from difficult pasts and lost loved ones. Ethnographic Data from Israeli bereaved families and Cambodian genocide survivors present alterna...

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