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Eine Ethnographie der waterscape von Gilgit, Pakistan. Ressourcen - Gemeinschaften - Überwachung
Ethnographie eines Ökodorfes
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......................................................................... 33 Legalizing identity and plurinational ID-ology...................................................... 35 Overview of chapters ............................................................................................ 39 Chapter 1: Encountering Afrobolivianity ................................................. 43 Some remarks on the particularities of Afrobolivian demography and social geography...... 43 Arriving in Cala Cala .............................................................................................. 47 Researching Afrobolivianity in Cala Cala

and identity theory as well as to the interaction of different aspects and levels of the social (see section 2.3). The three perspectives of investigation outlined above are dealt with in this volume in the framework of three research areas. They comprise (1) a power- critical perspective on spaces and identities that addresses particularly policies and 1 | The synonymous use of the terms ‘border region’ and ‘border area’ in this volume is due to the dif ferent levels of investigation and is linked to the approach of the “social geography of everyday

Dead: The Social Geography of McDonaldization“, in: American Behavioral Scientist 47, Nr. 2, S. 119-136. Robertson, Roland/Garrett, William R. (Hg.): Religion and Global Order (= Religion and the Political Order, Vol. 4), New York: Paragon House. 218 | SHOPPING FOR FREEDOM Rose, Nikolas (1998): Inventing Our Selves. Psychology, Power, and Per- sonhood, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Rose, Nikolas et al. (2006): „Governmentality“, in: Annual Review of Law and Social Science 2, S. 83-104. Sachedina, Abdel Aziz (1991): „Active Shiism Iran

(eds.), Identitätsräume. Nation, Körper und Geschlecht in den Medien. Eine Topografie, Bielefeld: transcript, 16-50. van Houtum, Henk/van Naerssen, Ton (2002): “Bordering, Ordering and Othe- ring”, in: Journal of Economic and Social Geography 93/2, 125-136. IPSE (2010) (ed.): Doing Identity in Luxemburg. Subjektive Aneignungen – ins- titutionelle Zuschreibungen – sozio-kulturelle Milieus, Bielefeld: transcript. IPSE (2011a) (ed.): Doing Identity in Luxembourg. Subjective Appropriations – Ins- titutional Attributions – Socio-Cultural Milieus, Bielefeld: transcript

particular attributions and ascriptions of meaning in the conflict with the physical-material world. Basically this is about redefining the relationship between space and society. This is done ontologically through a strict separation of physical-material, socio-cultural and mental space, and epistemologically via a reversal of the relationship of space and society. Space is understood in the sense of Werlen’s concept of social geography as a manifestation of societal structures (regulative systems, communication, policies) as well as individual experiences

families on both “sides”. Moreover, as is known from insights into multi-sited research (Hannerz 2003; Marcus 1995), multi-locality requires researchers to approach their field of im/ mobility from a variety of perspectives and locations: the expats and their lives between “homes” (Duchêne-Lacroix/Götzö/Sontag), members of the Diaspora and their position in the host country (Schwertl), and the role of multiple boundaries in the migration process, among them the symbolic, ethnic, social, geographical and institutional dimension of emi- and immigration (Costantini

.A./Huang, Shirlena (2010): “Foreign Domestic Workers and Home-based Care for Elders in Singapore”, in: Journal of Ageing & Social Policy 22 (1), S. 69-88. ―/Willis, Katie (2000): “Global Cities, Transnational Flows and Gender Dimen- sions, the View from Singapore”, in: Tijdschrift voor economische en sociale Geografie/Journal of Economic and Social Geography 91 (2), S. 147-158. Yeoh, Brenda S.A./Willis, Katie (2004): “Constructing Masculinities in Transna- tional Space: Singapore Men on the ‘Regional Beat’”, in: Jackson, Peter (Hg.), Transnational Spaces, London: Routledge

Chapter 1: Encountering Afrobolivianity Some remarks on the particularities of Afrobolivian demography and social geography In order to contextualize my ethnographic approach to Afrobolivianity and to un- derstand how different aspects of the following descriptions of Afrobolivian cul- tural practices, political activism and social relations relate to each other, it is im- portant to sketch the circumstances in which Afrobolivians live in the country. Ac- cording to the National Population Census of 2012, there are about 16,000 people who self-identify as