Publications

Project publications

Chris Hann

2016

1.
Hann, Chris. 2016. A concept of Eurasia. Current Anthropology 57(1): 1–10.
2.
Hann, Chris. 2016. Cucumbers and courgettes: rural workfare and the new double movement in Hungary. Intersections 2(2): 38–56.
3.
Hann, Chris. 2016. Overheated underdogs: civilizational analysis and migration on the Danube-Tisza interfluve. History and Anthropology 27(5): 602–616.
4.
Hann, Chris. 2016. Postsocialist populist malaise: the elections of 2014 and the return to political monopoly in rural Hungary. In: Elena Soler and Luis Calvo (eds.). Transiciones culturales: perspectivas desde Europa central y del este. Madrid: Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas, pp. 25–45.
5.
Hann, Chris. 2016. The Anthropocene and anthropology: micro and macro perspectives. European Journal of Social Theory: 1–14.
6.
Hann, Chris. 2016. The moral dimension of economy: work, workfare, and fairness in provincial Hungary. Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology Working Papers 174. Halle/Saale: Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology.

2015

7.
Hann, Chris. 2015. Declining Europe: a reply to Alessandro Testa. Anthropology of East Europe Review 33(2): 89–93.
8.
Hann, Chris. 2015. The fragility of Europe's Willkommenskultur. Anthropology Today 31(6): 1–2.
9.
Hann, Chris. 2015. The new Völkerwanderungen: Hungary and Germany, Europe and Eurasia. FocaalBlog.

Matthijs Krul

10.
Krul, Matthijs. 2016. Institutions and the challenge of Karl Polanyi: economic anthropology after the neoinstitutionalist turn. Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology Working Papers 168. Halle/Saale: Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology.

Sylvia Terpe

11.
Terpe, Sylvia. 2016. Max Weber's 'spheres of life': a tool for micro-sociological analysis. Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology Working Papers 179. Halle/Saale: Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology.

Lale Yalçın-Heckmann

12.
Yalçın-Heckmann, Lale. 2016. Pecunia non olet but does rose money smell?: on rose and rose oil prices and moral economy in Isparta. Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology Working Papers 178. Halle/Saale: Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology.

Other publications relevant to the project

Chris Hann

2017

Hann, Chris. 2017. Afterword: Eurovision Identities. In: Eriksen, T.H. and Schober, E (eds.). Identities Destabilized. London: Pluto, pp.
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13.
Hann, Chris. 2017. The human economy of pálinka in Hungary: a case study in longue durée lubrication. In: David Henig and Nicolette Makovicky (eds.). Economies of favour after socialism. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 117–139.
14.
Hann, Chris and Ildikó Bellér-Hann. 2017. Magic, science, and religion in Eastern Xinjiang. In: Ildikó Bellér-Hann, Birgit N. Schlyter, and Jun Sugawara (eds.). Kashgar revisited: Uyghur studies in memory of Ambassador Gunnar Jarring. Leiden; Boston: Brill, pp. 256–275.

 2015

15.
Hann, Chris. 2015. After ideocracy and civil society: Gellner, Polanyi and the new peripheralization of Central Europe. Thesis Eleven 128(1): 41–55.
16.
Hann, Chris. 2015. Backwardness revisited: time, space, and civilization in rural Eastern Europe. Comparative Studies in Society and History 57(4): 881–911.
17.
Hann, Chris. 2015. Carpathian Rusyns: an unresolved problem for Eurasia in the heart of the European macro-region. In: Valerii Padiak and Patricia A. Krafcik (eds.). A jubilee collection: essays in honor of Paul Robert Magocsi on his 70th birthday. Uzhhorod; Prešov; New York: Valerii Padiak Publishers, pp. 247–257.
18.
Hann, Chris. 2015. Goody, Polanyi and Eurasia: an unfinished project in comparative historical economic anthropology. History and Anthropology 26(3): 308–320.
19.
Hann, Chris. 2015. (Kultur-)Kämpfe der Gegenwart: Deutschland, Ukraine, Europa, Eurasien. In: Ingo Schneider and Martin Sexl (eds.). Das Unbehagen an der Kultur. Hamburg: Argument Verlag, pp. 157–179.
20.
Hann, Chris. 2015. Minderheiten, Mehrsprachigkeit und Kofferpacken im 20. Jahrhundert: in Osteuropa und anderswo. In: Dietmar Müller and Adamantios Skordos (eds.). Leipziger Zugänge zur rechtlichen, politischen und kulturellen Verflechtungsgeschichte Ostmitteleuropas: [anlässlich des 60. Geburtstages von Stefan Troebst]. Leipzig: Leipziger Universitätsverlag, pp. 279–290.
21.
Hann, ChrisWu, Xiujie. 2015. Renleixue de quewei. Beijing: Minzu University Press.
22.
Hann, Chris. 2015. Ungarn: ein Land Mitteleuropas oder Mitteleurasiens? In: Johann P. Arnason, Petr Hlaváček, and Štefan Troebst (eds.). Mitteleuropa?: zwischen Realität, Chimäre und Konzept. Praha: Univerzita Karlova v Praze, Filozofická Fakulta: Filosofia, pp. 115–131.
23.
Hann, Chris. 2015. Why postimperial trumps postsocialist: crying back the national past in Hungary. In: Olivia Angé and David Berliner (eds.). Anthropology and nostalgia. New York: Berghahn, pp. 96–122.
24.
Hann, Chris. 2015. Wo und wann war Eurasien?: kontrastierende Geschichtskonstruktionen auf kontinentaler Ebene. In: Jürgen Heyde, Karsten Holste, Dietlind Hüchtker, Yvonne Kleinmann, and Katrin Steffen (eds.). Dekonstruieren und doch erzählen: polnische und andere Geschichten. Göttingen: Wallstein Verlag, pp. 285–292.
25.
Hann, Chris and László Kürti. 2015. Agrarian ideology and local governance: continuities in postsocialist Hungary. In: Adam Bedřich and Tomáš Retka (eds.). Knight from Komárov: to Petr Skalník for his 70th birthday. Praha: AntropoWeb, pp. 93–115.

Sylvia Terpe

26.
Terpe, Sylvia. 2016. Epistemic feelings in moral experiences and moral dynamics of everyday life. Digithum (18): 5–12.
27.
Terpe, Sylvia and Jennifer Röwenkamp. 2016. Moral in Kindheit und Jugend: eine kritische Diskussion des "Happy Victimizer"-Phänomens aus Weberianischer Perspektive. In: Christine Steiner and Andreas Lange (eds.). Handbuch der Kindheits- und Jugendsoziologie. Wiesbaden: Springer, pp. 1–15.

Lale Yalçın-Heckmann

28.
Yalçın-Heckmann, Lale. 2014. Informal economy writ large and small: from Azerbaijani herb traders to Moscow shop owners. In: Jeremy Morris and Abel Polese (eds.). The informal post-socialist economy: embedded practices and livelihoods. London [et al.]: Routledge, pp. 165–186.
 
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