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The permeable clusters of Hanna Rydh
Elisabeth Arwill-Nordbladh

various force. However, one of the distinctive features of ANT is that such analyses are based on the assumption that the agential dynamics constitute systems, possible to study on various social scales, in which the agential subjects – the human agents and the material actants – are parts of one or several networks. Professional networking is crucial to the production of knowledge. One fundamental element in knowledge-producing processes is spatial location; the geography or landscape of knowledge (Livingstone, 2003, 2010). The geographical approach can be understood

in Communities and knowledge production in archaeology
Elana Wilson Rowe

Chapter  3, not all actors (professional networks, interest-​based organisations, state representatives, business representatives) involved in global governance will be equally well positioned to ‘play the game’. Agents in a field occupy unequal positions, and control over relevant economic, social and symbolic resources is usually unevenly distributed, causing various ‘player[s]‌to play the game more or less successfully’ (Pouliot, 2010: 34). We will return to this discussion of the informal norms and uneven terrain of Arctic governance in the final section. First, we

in Arctic governance
Elana Wilson Rowe

’s comments to Russia on their perceived foot-​dragging with regard to black carbon. The contentious issues relate, rather, to the visibility of expert bodies outside the Arctic Council in other global fora. Experts and WG representatives are highly visible at the meetings and associated events of the Arctic Council itself. The tricky question is about their global intersection with other international organisations and professional networks. Monitoring existent and curtailing further expansion in the independent diplomatic networks of the WGs was a pursuit encouraged by

in Arctic governance
Disease, conflict and nursing in the British Empire, 1880–1914
Angharad Fletcher

, and five years later she appears as the newly appointed matron of the Government Civil Hospital in Mauritius.8 The pages of professional journals from the age, including the Nursing Record/British Journal of Nursing, are replete with similar overseas opportunities and appointments from all areas of the British Empire, allowing nurses at various stages of their careers to exploit 44 Imperial sisters in Hong Kong the professional networks contained within. The use of biographical fragments, like those of Nellie Gould and her colleagues that appear within these

in Colonial caring
Open Access (free)
The first Dutch excavation in Italy, 1952–58
Arthur Weststeijn and Laurien de Gelder

familiar with Rome, having been granted scholarships from the Netherlands Institute several times during his studies. These research visits allowed him to start building a professional network in Rome, including the well-known Italian Etruscologist Antonio Minto and his student Ranuccio Bianchi Bandinelli. Encouraged by ROBERTS 9781526134554 PRINT.indd 71 03/12/2019 08:56 72 Communities and knowledge production in archaeology Hendrik Bolkenstein, a specialist in ancient religion at the University of Utrecht, Van Essen finished his dissertation on Etruscan tomb

in Communities and knowledge production in archaeology
The case of Oscar Montelius and Italy
Anna Gustavsson

probably where he first met or heard of several of the scholars who would be a part of his professional network throughout his career. Among the Italians were Luigi Pigorini (1842–1925), at the time the director of the museum in Parma, Giovanni Capellini (1833–1922), Professor at the University of Bologna and Count Giovanni Gozzadini (1810–87) who was involved in the first discoveries at and excavations of the Villanova ‘culture’ near Bologna. It was at the next Congress, in Bologna in 1871, that the Bronze and Iron Ages gained serious attention for the first time.6 The

in Communities and knowledge production in archaeology
Peter H. Wilson

offices of Colonel Hercules Capol (1642–1706). Capol, who came from an established Grisons family, was promptly named commander of the new unit and it is clear that he relied on his wider kinship and professional networks to recruit it: the company-grade officers included Capol’s nephew, cousin, and son-in-law.33 33 Martin Bundi, Bünder Kriegsdienste in Holland um 1700: Eine Studie zu den Beziehungen zwischen Holland und Graubünden von 1693 bis 1730 (Chur: Calven Verlag, 1972), pp. 30–40. 84 Subsidies, diplomacy, and state formation Regardless of how the agreement

in Subsidies, diplomacy, and state formation in Europe, 1494–1789
Open Access (free)
Janelle Joseph

travelling to other diasporic locations, involved some contact with a cricket and social club. These clubs provided family, social and professional networks that were essential for black men’s survival in a city rife with interpersonal and systemic racism. Talking with men of my fathers’ generation made me appreciate C. L. R. James’ sage comments made in the introduction to a collection of his writings

in Sport in the Black Atlantic
The failure and success of a Swedish film diversity initiative
Mara Lee Gerdén

project addressing mental health among immigrants, and how this phenomenon is made invisible and thus extremely difficult to approach. And lastly, the project of artist Aida Chehrehgosha could be seen as part of an ongoing artistic project of hers approaching the family, this time with a focus on the intra-​generational aspects through which histories of pain and love are handed down. The ambitious aim of developing a film project over one year was to be realised with a series of rapid and professional networking encounters, workshops and seminars. The budget was

in The power of vulnerability
Yulia Karpova

on unique exhibition items and thus polish their skills and be more efficient for mass production. Though she lauded Pozin’s intentions, Beskinskaia objected that participation in exhibitions, domestic and international, was by no means a ‘personal’ affair. She argued that exhibitions provided great opportunities for professional networking and the exchange of knowledge, which is as necessary for artists as their ‘daily bread’. In addition, travelling to exhibitions gave artists the opportunity to root around local home accessory stores and become more familiar

in Comradely objects