Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology, Department ‘Integration and Conflict’ Field Notes and Research Projects (Series)
Orders should be addressed to:
Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology,
Department 'Integration and Conflict',
PO Box 11 03 51,
06017 Halle (Saale), Germany,
Fax: +49 (0) 345 2927 102
Robert Dobslaw and Viktoria Giehler-Zeng
Donwload Section Volume XII (2015)
Download Section Volume XI (2015)
Download Section Volume I (2012)
Download Section Volume II (2012)
Download Section Volume III (2013)
Download Section Volume IV (2013)
Download Section Volume V (2013)
Download Section Volume VII (2014)
Download Section Volume IX (2014)
Download Section Volume X (2015)
Download Section Volume VI (2013)
Download Section Volume XIV (2016)
Download Section Volume XV (2016)
Download Section Volume XVI (2017)
Download Section Volume XVIII (2017)
Download Section Volume XVII (2017)
About the Series
This series of Field Notes and Research Projects does not aim to compete with high-impact, peer reviewed books and journal articles, which are the main ambition of scholars seeking to publish their research. Rather, contributions to this series complement such publications. They serve a number of different purposes.
In recent decades, anthropological publications have often been purely discursive – that is, they have consisted only of words. Often, pictures, tables, and maps have not found their way into them. In this series, we want to devote more space to visual aspects of our data.
Data are often referred to in publications without being presented systematically. Here, we want to make the paths we take in proceeding from data to conclusions more transparent by devoting sufficient space to the documentation of data.
In addition to facilitating critical evaluation of our work by members of the scholarly community, stimulating comparative research within the institute and beyond, and providing citable references for books and articles in which only a limited amount of data can be presented, these volumes serve an important function in retaining connections to field sites and in maintaining the involvement of the people living there in the research process. Those who have helped us to collect data and provided us with information can be given these books and booklets as small tokens of our gratitude and as tangible evidence of their cooperation with us. When the results of our research are sown in the field, new discussions and fresh perspectives might sprout.
Especially in their electronic form, these volumes can also be used in the production of power points for teaching; and, as they are open-access and free of charge, they can serve an important public outreach function by arousing interest in our research among members of a wider audience.