Anthropology of the Middle East
Aims & Scope
Visit the new Anthropology of the Middle East website here!
Recent political events have shown an alarming lack of awareness in western countries of life in the Middle East. Anthropologists, trained in analysing local discourses and social actions and their socio-political and historical contexts, play an important role in making social and cultural developments in the Middle East more comprehensible to a wider world.
This peer-reviewed journal provides a forum for scholarly exchange between anthropologists and other social scientists working in and on the Middle East. The journal's aim is to disseminate, on the basis of informed analysis and insight, a better understanding of Middle Eastern cultures and thereby to achieve a greater appreciation of Middle Eastern contributions to our culturally diverse world.
Anthropology of the Middle East (AME) is published twice a year, in the spring and autumn. Issues are often themed and on occasion guest edited. Each issue contains articles on specific research projects and outcomes on Middle Eastern topics. A section titled "Notes from the Field" features research in progress. Book reviews and shorter reports on books, films and conferences are also included.
CALL FOR PAPERS:
Rethinking Power in Turkey through Politics from Below (Volume 13, Issue 2)
Dynamics of Ecological Awareness in the Middle East and Maghreb (Volume 14, Issue 1)
Visual Anthropology in the Middle East (Volume 14, Issue 2)
Announcing the Zubaydah Ashkanani Prize!
Subjects: Anthropology, Middle Eastern Studies
Volume 12, Issue 2, Winter 2017
Special Issue: Emerging Kinship in a Changing Middle East
Guest edited by Soraya Tremayne
Introduction: Emerging Kinship in a Changing Middle East
Replenishing Milks Sons: Changing Kinship Practices among the Sahr?w?, North Africa
Changes in Attitudes towards Marriage and Reproduction among People with a Genetic Illness: A Study of Patients with Thalassemia in Iran
Kinship among the ?orbat of Babol: How Anthropology of Childhood Reveals Kinship Structure
Family Life in Tunisia ater the Revolution of 2011: Two Women and Two Men in a Changing Time
Kinship Systems of Xoja Groups in Southern Kazakhstan
Analysis of the Continuity of Settlement of Social Feuds among Kurts in the Kurdistan Region: The case of Mektebî Komellayeî
Šahrzâd and Šahrbâz: A Story Illustrated in Signs
- Berghahn Books on Facebook
- Berghahn Books on Twitter
- Berghahn Books on Tumblr
- Berghahn Books on Vimeo