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Strategien des Verbergens und Zeigens
Series: Theater, 125

a closer connection with ethnology and psychoanalysis, Mauss developed an anthropologically-orientated sociology (partly together with in 1901 he was appointed to head the chair of l’Histoire des religions des peuples non civilisés (history of the religions of uncivilised peoples) at the Écôle des Hautes Études in Paris. In his inaugural lecture he presented the fundamentals of his methodology, which were based on the assumption that there were no uncivilised peoples, but simply peoples with differing civilisations. Thus he said that an Australian society

Abhyas, a non-profit organization dedicated to dance, yoga, urban activism and the care of stray animals in New Delhi ( Klaus-Peter Köpping holds a doctorate in Social Anthropology (Ethnology) on millenarian and nativistic religious movements in modern Japan based on field re- search between 1966–1969. His various positions include: Associate Professorship at Fullerton, California (1969–72); Senior Lecturer and Reader at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia (1972); Foundation Chair (Baldwin Spencer Chair of Anthropology) at the

Kingdom, yet it shows the lowest degree of organisation and the least developed funding culture of all the four scenes analysed here.19 When considering which authors to include in this publication, we were met with a question that sparks controversy in disciplines such as (music) ethnology and empirical social science, namely, the question of how close or distant the re- searchers should be to their field of study: how much distance is necessary to be capable of describing a certain cultural praxis while steering clear of biases and personal interests, and how much

(Hospitality is Not Equal. On Choreography as a Space of Hospitali- ty) (2009, in: Zwischenspiele, ed. by S. Tigges et al.), Dramaturgy, Mobile of Ideas (2010, in: SCORES #0: The Skin of Movement, ed. by Tanzquartier Wien). See: REIN, ANETTE PhD in Ethnology, 2000-2008 Director of the Museum of World Cultures in Frankfurt am Main, since 2009 Lecturer and Assessor at e.g.: Reinwardt Acade- my Amsterdam, Universities of Frankfurt am Main, Bayreuth and Mainz. Main areas of research: the museum, (im)material cultures, anthropology of dance, ri- tual

relevance only for the field of fine arts, but also for dance, thea- tre, or film, as well as for the humanities, the social and natural sciences. Artists of various disciplines, critics, gallery owners, dramaturges, and theoreticians of different disciplinary backgrounds, not only from the established areas of art his- tory and cultural studies, but also from philosophy, for example, or from the the- ory of literature, film, theatre, and dance, from ethnology, political sciences, or STEPS AND GAPS | 215 sociology – they all have the curatorial procedures at their

Ethnological Society. Seattle: American Ethnological Society, S. 4-20. 350 | Die Theatralität der Performance Turner, Victor, 1979a: ›Liminal‹ to ›Liminoid‹ in Play, Flow, and Ritual. An Es- say in Comparative Symbology. In: Ders., Process, Performance and Pil- grimage. A Study in Comparative Symbology. New Delhi: Concept Publish- ing Company, S. 11-59. Turner, Victor, 1979b: The Anthropology of Performance. In: Ders., Process, Performance and Pilgrimage. A Study in Comparative Symbology. New Del- hi: Concept Publishing Company, S. 60-93. Turner, Victor, 1979c

- zitätsversprechen vorgestellt werden. Zugleich sind populäre Performances Aufführungen des Sozialen: Ob Rassismus durch den schwarzen Boxer10 oder 9 Hans-Thies Lehmann: Postdramatisches Theater, Frankfurt/M.: Verlag der Au- toren 2001, S. 245. 10 Vgl. Bemth Lindfors: Ethnological Show Business: Footlighting the Dark Con- tinent, in: Erin Striff (Hg.), Performance Studies. Houndsmills: Pa1grave Mac- Millan 2003, S. 29-40. 10 PERFORMANCE ALS SOZIALE UND ÄSTHETISCHE PRAXIS Gender im Striptease11 , ob Klassendifferenz in Fußballstadien oder Alter und Schönheit bei Modenschauen

study, »Les Rites de Passage« (1909), van Gennep used an abundance of ethnological material to show that rituals are linked to a highly symbolic threshold and transitional experience. Turner called the state created in the threshold phase a state of liminality (from Latin limen – threshold) and defined it, more specifically, as a fragile state of limbo »betwixt and between the positions assigned and arrayed by law, custom, convention and ceremonial«.2 He explains that the liminal phase opens up room for experiments and innovations and how it does this: »in

natürlich auf einer breiten Skala unter- schiedlicher Intensitäten betreiben, vom »farb« über den familienfreundli- chen »mainstreamer« bis zum um extreme Isomorphie bemühten »hardco- 5 Vgl. John Cashs Notizen zur Tradition der jährlichen Civil War Reenactments in Billy Creek, Indiana: Cash, John: »The Usable Past Reconsidered: an Ethnogra- phy of Civil War Reenactors«, in: Györgyi Csukás u.a. (Hg.), Times. Places, Passages. Ethnological Approaches in the New Millenium, Budapest: Akadé- miai Kiado 2004, S. 246