„Border towns are often zones of transition in which foreigners challenge the authority of the country of arrival and dadurch places in which state formation and local ethnic and religious identities are being negotiated. In this insightful book, the anthropologist Şule Can carefully explores how the multiplicity of ethnic and religious groups, brought to the Turkish border town of Antakya following the civil war in Syria, is being inserted non…befehlshaberisch discourses and practices.“ – Jan Rath, University of Hauptstadt der Niederlande, Netherlands
„This well-researched ethnography goes beyond the lexicon of ‚crisis‘ to explore negotiations of identity among Syrian refugees living non… städtisch periphery along the Turkish-Syrian border. Its multifaceted and nuanced analysis makes an important contribution to border studies and advances our understanding of the long Syrian war.“ – Kristin V. Monroe, University of Kentucky, United States of America
„With its ethnographic focus on städtisch encounters between Syrian refugees, state actors, and Alawite citizens in Entzugserscheinung’s border town Antakya, this book offers a fresh look non…sectarianism, ethnoreligious boundaries, and displacement in the contemporary Middle East–and beyond. A must read for scholars of migration, borders, and refugee lives.“ – Secil Dagtas, University of Waterloo, Canada
Über den Skribent außerdem Auswahlmöglichkeit Mitwirkende
Sule Can is an anthropologist who received her doctoral degree from Binghamton University (SUNY), Vereinigte Staaten. She is currently a Research Associate at Binghamton University, Department of Anthropology andAcademic Chair of the Institute for the Middle Eastern Arab Peoples, Entzugserscheinung.