Halle Studies in the Anthropology of Eurasia
LIT- Verlag, Berlin-Münster-Wien-Zürich-London
"... anthropology needs a broader vision. It needs to shake off its strong association with the primitive and the exotic and become genuinely global in its comparisons. From this perspective, more sustained attention to Eurasia and a renewed focus on its underlying unity might launch the transformation of our parochial scholarly traditions into a mature cosmopolitan science."
- Chris Hann, in his Preface to this series
This series, launched in 2003, is open primarily to members of the MPI and the Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg, offering an effective vehicle to disseminate the results of new work rapidly and to a high standard. The series is edited by senior staff of the Department in conjunction with professorial staff at the University’s Institute for Social and Cultural Anthropology.
All books can be ordered from: http://www.litwebshop.de.
The following volumes have been published to date:
vol.1| Hann, Chris, and the “Property Relations” Group, 2003: The Postsocialist Agrarian Question. Property Relations and the Rural Condition
vol.2| Grandits, Hannes, and Patrick Heady (eds.), 2004: Distinct Inheritances. Property, Family and Community in a Changing Europe
vol.3| Torsello, David, 2004: Trust, Property and Social Change in a Southern Slovakian Village
vol.4| Pine, Frances, Deema Kaneff, and Haldis Haukanes (eds.), 2004: Memory, Politics and Religion. The Past Meets the Present in Europe
vol.5| Habeck, Joachim Otto, 2005: What it Means to be a Herdsman. The Practice and Image of Reindeer Husbandry among the Komi of Northern Russia
vol.6| Stammler, Florian, 2009: Reindeer Nomads Meet the Market. Culture, Property and Globalisation at the ‘End of the Land’ (2 editions)
vol.7| Ventsel, Aimar, 2006: Reindeer, Rodina and Reciprocity. Kinship and Property Relations in a Siberian Village
vol.8| Hann, Chris, Mihály Sárkány, and Peter Skalník (eds.), 2005: Studying Peoples in the People’s Democracies. Socialist Era Anthropology in East-Central Europe
vol.9| Leutloff-Grandits, Caroline, 2006: Claiming Ownership in Postwar Croatia. The Dynamics of Property Relations and Ethnic Conflict in the Knin Region
vol.10| Hann, Chris, 2006: “Not the Horse We Wanted!” Postsocialism, Neoliberalism, and Eurasia
vol.11| Hann, Chris, and the “Civil Religion” Group, 2006: The Postsocialist Religious Question. Faith and Power in Central Asia and East-Central Europe
vol.12| Heintz, Monica, 2006: “Be European, Recycle Yourself!” The Changing Work Ethic in Romania
vol.13| Grant, Bruce, and Lale Yalçın-Heckmann (eds.), 2007: Caucasus Paradigms. Anthropologies, Histories and the Making of a World Area
vol.14| Buzalka, Juraj, 2007: Nation and Religion. The Politics of Commemoration in South-East Poland
vol.15| Naumescu , Vlad, 2007: Modes of Religiosity in Eastern Christianity. Religious Processes and Social Change in Ukraine
vol.16| Mahieu, Stéphanie, and Vlad Naumescu (eds.), 2008: Churches In-between.Greek Catholic Churches in Postsocialist Europe
vol.17| Mihăilescu, Vintilă, Ilia Iliev, and Slobodan Naumović (eds.), 2008: Studying Peoples in the People’s Democracies II. Socialist Era Anthropology in South-East Europe
vol.18| Kehl-Bodrogi, Krisztina, 2008: “Religion is not so strong here”. Muslim Religious Life in Khorezm after Socialism
vol.19| Light, Nathan, 2008: Intimate Heritage. Creating Uyghur Muqam Song in Xinjiang
vol.20| Schröder, Ingo W., and Asta Vonderau (eds.), 2008: Changing Economies and Changing Identities in Postsocialist Eastern Europe
vol.21| László, Fosztó, 2009: Ritual Revitalisation after Socialism: Community, Personhood, and Conversion among Roma in a Transylvanian Village
vol.22| Hilgers, Irene, 2009: Why Do Uzbeks have to be Muslims? Exploring religiosity in the Ferghana Valley
vol.23| Trevisani, Tommaso, 2010: Land and Power in Khorezm. Farmers, Communities, and the State in Uzbekistan’s Decollectivisation
vol.24| Yalçın-Heckmann, Lale, 2010: The Return of Private Property. Rural Life after the Agrarian Reform in the Republic of Azerbaijan
vol.25| Mühlfried, Florian, and Sergey Sokolovskiy (eds.), 2011. Exploring the Edge of Empire. Soviet Era Anthropology in the Caucasus and Central Asia
vol.26| Cash, Jennifer R., 2011: Villages on Stage. Folklore and Nationalism in the Republic of Moldova
vol.27| Köllner, Tobias, 2012: Practising Without Belonging? Entrepreneurship, Morality, and Religion in Contemporary Russia
vol.28| Bethmann, Carla, 2013: “Clean, Friendly, Profitable?” Tourism and the Tourism Industry in Varna, Bulgaria
vol.29| Bošković, Aleksandar, and Chris Hann (eds.), 2013: The Anthropological Field on the Margins of Europe, 1945-1991
vol.30| Holzlehner, Tobias, 2014: Shadow Networks. Border Economies, Informal Markets and Organised Crime in the Russian Far East
vol.31| Bellér-Hann, Ildikó, 2015: Negotiating Identities. Work, Religion, Gender, and the Mobilisation of Tradition among the Uyghur in the 1990s
vol.32| Oelschlaegel, Anett C., 2016: Plural World Interpretations. The case of the South-Siberian Tyvans
vol.33| Obendiek, Helena, 2016: "Changing Fate". Education, poverty and family support in contemporary Chinese society
vol.34| Sha, Heila, 2017: Care and Ageing in North-West China
vol.35| Tocheva, Detelina, 2017: Intimate Divisions. Street-Level Orthodoxy in Post-Soviet Russia
vol.36| Sárközi, Ildikó Gyöngyvér, 2018: From the Mists of Martyrdom: Sibe Ancestors and Heroes on the Altar of Chinese Nation-Building
vol.37| Cheung Ah Li, Leah, 2019: Where the Past meets the Future: The Politics of Heritage in Xi’an.
vol.38| Wang, Ruijing, 2019: Kinship, Cosmology and Support. Toward a Holistic Approach of Childcare in the Akha Community of South-Western China.
vol.42| Bellér-Hann, Ildikó and Chris Hann, 2020: The Great Dispossession. Uyghurs between Civilizations.
vol.43| Hornig, Laura, 2020: On Money and Mettā: Economy and Morality in Urban Buddhist Myanmar.