Soziologie - Tag [ag_sozialanthropologie]
Book Review: Development in Spirit: Religious Transformation and Everyday Politics in Vietnam’s Highlands by Seb Rumsby
On October 10th he Understanding Asia Colloquium Series continues with th screening of the documentary `And Miles to Go Before I Sleep´. It will take place from 16 to 18 in X-E-0-226 and can also be joined via Zoom. For registration click here.
Nguyen Quoc Phi was an undocumented migrant worker, or a ‘runaway’, in northern Taiwan before he was shot nine times by the police and left unattended by the paramedics on 31 August 2017. What made him ‘run away’ from his factory work? How did he find jobs in various construction sites? Why did he start taking drugs? Was he an imperfect victim? These are straightforward questions leading to complicated answers. The award-winning documentary And Miles to Go before I Sleep brings to the fore the nakedness of discrimination and the challenges to humanity if we choose to be bystanders indifferent to inequality and injustice.
The content of the documentary includes violent scenes, and the topics under discussion may be stressful for some viewers.
Film length: 90 Minutes
Q&A and Knowledge Co-Production Activity: 30 Minutes
Director: Tsai Tsung-lung, National Chung Cheng University
Tsai Tsung-Lung is an Associate Professor at the Department of Communications of the National Chung Cheng University and works as an independent documentary producer and director. He takes a humanist approach to his works concerning human rights, environmental crisis, and cultural diversities. Tsai endeavored to promote the visibility and understanding of documentaries and, as a lecturer, has dedicated to training filmmaking amongst students and amateurs. Some of his recent works were collaborated with his Vietnamese spouse, Nguyen Kim Hong, concentrating on migrant spouses and workers in Taiwan, such as See You, Lovable Strangers that recorded the hardships of Vietnamese farmworkers. His film My Imported Wife was archived in the Museum of Television and Radio in New York. Sunflower Occupation, the latest film produced by Tsai, was selected in the New Asian Currents item in the 2015 Yamagata International Documentary Film Festival.
Dr. Huy Tran is a postdoctoral research fellow at the Faculty of Sociology, Bielefeld University. His research pays attention to the several patterns and aspects of transnational migration in East Asia and the Vietnamese migrant community in Japan. He also has an interest on the sexual and gender dimension in transnational migration, migration brokerage and the migration industry.[Weiterlesen]
Nguyen, Minh T. N., and Lan Wei. 2023. “Peasant Traders, Migrant Workers and ‘Supermarkets’: Low-Cost Provisions and the Reproduction of Migrant Labor in China.” Economic Anthropology 1–11. https://doi.org/10.1002/sea2.12292.
Wilcox, Phill, Rigg, Jonathan, & Nguyen, Minh T. N. 2023. Rural Life in Late Socialism: Politics of Development and Imaginaries of the Future. Brill. https://brill.com/display/title/63621?rskey=s2AkuQ&result=4.
Mao, Jingyu. 2023. “Doing Ethnicity—Multi-layered Ethnic Scripts in Contemporary China“. The China Quarterly 1-15. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0305741023000681.
Mao, Jingyu. 2023. “Bringing emotional reflexivity and emotional regime to understanding ‘the hukou puzzle’ in contemporary China. Emotions and Society“. https://doi.org/10.1332/263169021X16731871958851 (published online ahead of print 2023).
Mao, Jingyu. & Yan, Zhu. 2023. “Friends are those who can help you out: unpacking the understandings and experiences of friendships among young migrant workers in China“. Families, Relationships and Societies. XX(XX): 1–17. https://doi.org/10.1332/204674321X16770752617895 (published online ahead of print 2023).
Lin, Jake. & Mao, Jingyu. 2023. “More equitable fiscal systems are needed to improve welfare provision for migrant workers in China and Vietnam“. Melbourne Asia Review. Edition 14. https://doi.org/10.37839/MAR2652-550X14.13 (Equal authorship).[Weiterlesen]
The Understanding Asia Colloquium Series 2023 continues on June 14th from 16:15 to 17:45 in X-E0-200. The lecture is titled »Eldercare as Recognition in the Aftermath of Dutch Colonialism« and will be held by Olivia Killias from University of Zurich.
You can join us in person or via Zoom. Click here for registration.[Weiterlesen]
Death Economy, Market Governance, and Market Subjects: An Ethnography of Funeral Professionals in Urban China
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