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irrigate

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Journal Article
Social Text (2001) 19 (3 (68)): 35–55.
Published: 01 September 2001
...: On cultural anaesthesia. In The senses still:Perception and memory as material culture in modernity , edited by C. Nadia Seremetakis. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Geertz, Clifford. 1972 . The wet and the dry:Traditional irrigation in Bali and Morocco. Human Ecology 1 (1): 23 -39. Hammoudi...
Journal Article
Social Text (2022) 40 (1 (150)): 21–38.
Published: 01 March 2022
... of the Dalil Sangarsh Samiti (DSS), recounting this act as a “holocaust,” mobilized their alliances with both elderly corporators and administrators within the Bangalore City Corporation's elected councils to lobby the province-level revenue and irrigation administration, under which such “minor” wetlands fall...
Journal Article
Social Text (2022) 40 (1 (150)): 1–20.
Published: 01 March 2022
... and frequently destroy crops. Since roughly half of India's farmers are too poor to afford irrigation and therefore depend on rain-fed agriculture, increasing weather extremes translate into intense economic vulnerability. But even more well-off farmers are in crisis, since they typically attempt to cope...
Journal Article
Social Text (2023) 41 (3 (156)): 59–75.
Published: 01 September 2023
... or places where everything, both material and immaterial, has been brushed aside, purloined, swept away, blown down, irrigated off, everything except the touchable earth.” 33 The land must be swept. The result would be not a new human but a new land that is also the old land. This land may now become...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Social Text (2018) 36 (2 (135)): 19–39.
Published: 01 June 2018
.... Simultaneously Indigenous territories, including unceded and treaty lands, have been forcibly made part of the US economic infrastructure—agriculture, mineral and oil extraction, toxic waste dumping, grazing, irrigation, housing, damming, and so on—to normalize the dispossession and the fraud and collusion...
Journal Article
Social Text (2018) 36 (2 (135)): 83–106.
Published: 01 June 2018
... consumed, of vegetables, grain, hay, stock, and other farm products, the sum of $1,220,517.” 39 He insisted that “if they are to be farmers, as most of them must be, it is of vastly more importance to them, in the outset, to be taught the requirements of a successful farmer—irrigation, grain-raising...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (3 (100)): 92–93.
Published: 01 September 2009
... Egyptologists typically take the image of the town to be a refer- ence to “black soil,” Diop claimed the ancient Egyptians were referring to themselves as such, insisting that they would have used an irrigation tool as the determinative if they were trying to describe the natural landscape.6...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (3 (100)): 94–101.
Published: 01 September 2009
... Egyptologists typically take the image of the town to be a refer- ence to “black soil,” Diop claimed the ancient Egyptians were referring to themselves as such, insisting that they would have used an irrigation tool as the determinative if they were trying to describe the natural landscape.6...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (3 (100)): 102–103.
Published: 01 September 2009
... claimed the ancient Egyptians were referring to themselves as such, insisting that they would have used an irrigation tool as the determinative if they were trying to describe the natural landscape.6 That the aerial view is of a town — a civilization — suggests a pre- occupation with fecundity...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (3 (100)): 104–111.
Published: 01 September 2009
... of the black land,” as the orthodox reading would suggest (see fig. 1). While professional Egyptologists typically take the image of the town to be a refer- ence to “black soil,” Diop claimed the ancient Egyptians were referring to themselves as such, insisting that they would have used an irrigation tool...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (3 (100)): 118–122.
Published: 01 September 2009
... of the black land,” as the orthodox reading would suggest (see fig. 1). While professional Egyptologists typically take the image of the town to be a refer- ence to “black soil,” Diop claimed the ancient Egyptians were referring to themselves as such, insisting that they would have used an irrigation tool...
Journal Article
Social Text (2009) 27 (3 (100)): 112–117.
Published: 01 September 2009
... claimed the ancient Egyptians were referring to themselves as such, insisting that they would have used an irrigation tool as the determinative if they were trying to describe the natural landscape.6 That the aerial view is of a town — a civilization — suggests a pre- occupation with fecundity...
Journal Article
Social Text (2007) 25 (2 (91)): 53–79.
Published: 01 June 2007
... irrigation, fertility etc.”14 The population, along with its various statistical quantities (level of education, health, customs, reproductive capacities, and so forth), thus expresses a certain magnitude of biopower that government...