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ANTHROPOLOGY-MATTERS  January 2011

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Subject:

CfP: Panel: Crisis and emergence: radicalization, institutionalization, and generation of social movements (CEU, Budapest, 27-29th May 2011)

From:

Mariya Ivancheva <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

Mariya Ivancheva <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Sat, 29 Jan 2011 23:59:50 +0200

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******************************************************
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* A postgraduate project comprising online journal,    *
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7th CEU Conference in Social Sciences
“*What Follows after the Crisis? Approaches to Global Transformations *
http://ceuconf2011.wordpress.com
Central European University, Budapest, HU
May 27-29, 2011

**

*Panel 7: *Crisis and emergence: radicalization, institutionalization, and
generation of social movements.



*chairs: *

Cesar Guzmán-Concha, University of Barcelona

Mariya Ivancheva, Central European University


This panel approaches the topic of contemporary political conflicts within
the framework of the literature on contentious politics, political sociology
and the anthropology of social movements. The panel deals with the
mobilization of ideologically committed groups (i.e. far-right or radical
left organizations, religious groups etc.). Our aim is to explore how
trajectories of collective and individual actors and their relations to the
fields of power and autonomy lead to the processes of radicalization (e.g.
squatting, rioting, uprising), institutionalization (mainstream politics,
ngo-ization etc), and emergence of new movements, generations of activists,
and waves of contention. The papers focus on movements in contemporary
societies, through case studies, and comparative and historical
perspectives. The papers trace the organizational and/or political dynamics
of groups engaged in political claim-making on a local, national, or
transnational level. The presented work will address the 'crisis' in
relation to social movements not in singular, but in plural. This is in
order to avoid a simplistic understanding of a crisis as a single event, and
show the complexity of multi-layered chains of interconnected events that
accumulate memories and social relations in very practical but substantive
ways. The emergence, radicalization, or institutionalization of social
movements is often in relation to crisis in the broaden sense of the
concept. The current crisis might be an opportunity to assess the
aforementioned processes by considering empirical research and conceptual
debates.

Some of the questions this panel would like to address – but is not
restricted to – are as follows:

·   What happens with and within non-mainstream groups after episodes of
engagement with contentious politics?

·   What are the determinants of social movement outcomes such as emergence,
radicalization, or institutionalization?

·   How do social movements maintain, negotiate, or change frames of
campaigns, and opportunity structure openings beyond individual waves of
mobilization?

·   How do movement members engage in the transmission of knowledge to
emerging new generations of activists, and for new sustained campaigns of
collective action?

·   How do political, economic, or social crises foster or hinder social
movement emergence, radicalization, or institutionalization?

The purpose of this panel is twofold: on the one hand, to foster discussion
regarding theoretical approaches, findings and implications of ongoing
research in the concerned fields of social inquiry. On the other hand, we
aim to settle a platform for further collaboration on the topics and sites
emerging in the panel presentations and discussion.

Please submit by 1st of March, 2011 abstracts *max. 250 words* and CVs *max.100
words* to [log in to unmask] and [log in to unmask] . The
provisional program of the conference will be known by the 15th of March.**

**

* full-length papers for this panel must be sent in by the 15th of April
2011

** The organizers provide hotel accommodation (two nights) and meals for all
presenters.







**

*
*





-- 
M.

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