Commentaries on “The Case for Letting Anthropology Burn”

These commentaries respond to Ryan Cecil Jobson’s year-in-review essay, questioning the unitary“we” held to stand in for anthropological practitioners from a variety of vantage points, imaging new horizons for the discipline, and insisting that anthropology contribute to real-time material, affective, and ideological transformations.

Material Transformations of Memory

In this post in our COVID-19 series, the authors undertake a contemporary archaeology of the material changes being seen in the public spaces of Tromsø, Norway, highlighting the discrepancies between everyday practices and government policies.