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protest

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Published: 01 September 2018
Figure 3 The steeply rising prevalence of the terms protest song , protest music , and protest singer from 1920 through 2000, from nearly none before 1940 until the terms became common in the later 1960s. Source: Google Books Ngram Viewer. More
Journal Article
Social Text (2022) 40 (3 (152)): 61–82.
Published: 01 September 2022
...Sahana Ghosh Abstract How do protests and security regimes engage each other on the question of difference? This question frames this essay's ethnographic portrayal of the expression of dissent and political claims in a borderland site of national security and the Indian security state's management...
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Journal Article
Social Text (2023) 41 (2 (155)): 19–44.
Published: 01 June 2023
...Gavin Grindon Abstract This article examines the turn in Anglophone protest cultures since 2007 toward curating, museums, and heritage: a rise in the toppling of statues, demonstrations inside museums, and the creation of exhibitions, displays, and archives within the ephemeral spaces of protest...
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Image
Published: 01 December 2021
Figure 1. “Tumbang Preso,” collaborative protest performance of RESBAK, BLOCK Marcos, and DAKILA on the thirty-sixth anniversary of the declaration of martial law in the Philippines, September 21, 2018. Courtesy of Isabelle Matutina. More
Image
Published: 01 September 2022
Figure 1. Young men looking at the pictured report of the protest (inset) in the days after. Photograph by the author, September 2015. More
Image
Published: 01 September 2022
Figure 2. Enraged women rushing to join the protest alongside scores of men. Photograph by the author, September 2015. More
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Published: 01 September 2022
Figure 4. An organizer of the protest confronting the officers and their explanations. Photograph by the author, September 2015. More
Image
Published: 01 June 2023
Figure 1. Number of articles about protest inside or directly outside museums and galleries, January 2000 – December 2021, in the EBSCO Art Full Text archive, the Guardian , and New York Times . My thanks to Jennie Williams for her Natural Language Processing work to produce this timeline. More
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Published: 01 June 2023
Figure 3. Photographs of curatorial institutions at protest camps globally, 2009 – 2014. Clockwise from top left: Welcome tent, Climate Camp, Blackheath, 2009, courtesy of Mike Russell; Documentos and Biblioteca, Acampada Sol, Madrid, courtesy of LRamón Briña/Archivo15M, May 21, 2011; Umbrella More
Image
Published: 01 December 2023
Figure 3. Visual artists protesting with a hand-painted poster that reads, “Don't Touch Our Culture Dammit!,” and another with a picture of a pig (representing then-president Iván Duque). More
Journal Article
Social Text (2018) 36 (3 (136)): 25–45.
Published: 01 September 2018
...Figure 3 The steeply rising prevalence of the terms protest song , protest music , and protest singer from 1920 through 2000, from nearly none before 1940 until the terms became common in the later 1960s. Source: Google Books Ngram Viewer. ...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Social Text (2013) 31 (3 (116)): 57–73.
Published: 01 September 2013
...Deborah R. Vargas This essay considers the afterlife of punk through an orientation of time and space in the spatiotemporality of the cantina (South Tejas working-class bar). With attention to the Tejas punk sounds of Piñata Protest and Girl in a Coma, I consider punk’s afterlife in the form...
Journal Article
Social Text (2021) 39 (4 (149)): 103–119.
Published: 01 December 2021
...Anjali Arondekar; Paromita Vohra; Ayesha Kidwai; Suryakant Waghmore; Ditilekha Sharma; Vihaan Vee Abstract The authors offer andolan /protest imaginaries, meditations that move between the heady inspirations of current protests and the stultifying violence of state practices in South Asia. Each...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Social Text (2023) 41 (4 (157)): 107–121.
Published: 01 December 2023
...Figure 3. Visual artists protesting with a hand-painted poster that reads, “Don't Touch Our Culture Dammit!,” and another with a picture of a pig (representing then-president Iván Duque). ...
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Journal Article
Social Text (2011) 29 (4 (109)): 29–56.
Published: 01 December 2011
... and selfishness are counterposed as the defining qualities, respectively, of superior persons and their inferior counterparts. I then consider this dyad as an argumentative device at work in actual and textual acts of dissent in post-Maoist China, focusing on an event that occurred during the student protest...
Journal Article
Social Text (2012) 30 (2 (111)): 21–42.
Published: 01 June 2012
... by Protestant images and imperatives. Be humble. Be punctual. Be patient. These corporately Christian virtues minister to the deported at every turn, inviting them to assume and become subsumed by ascetic subjectivities. These are monkish dispositions that provide a vital lynchpin between the political...
Journal Article
Social Text (2017) 35 (4): 1–31.
Published: 01 December 2017
... radical music-making and self-making. Throughout these pages, readers are invited to ponder how madtime might also serve as a rhythm and schedule for black protest movements. Copyright © 2017 Duke University Press 2017 black music black radical tradition mad studies melancholia time...
Journal Article
Social Text (2021) 39 (4 (149)): 149–180.
Published: 01 December 2021
... Matter movement in London, the Feminist Assembly in Buenos Aires, the C-19 People's Coalition in Johannesburg, and the anti–citizenship law protests and the farmers’ movement in Indian cities. Against the multiplying crises of cities during the time of the pandemic, the different pieces in this pod come...
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Journal Article
Social Text (2022) 40 (1 (150)): 109–134.
Published: 01 March 2022
...Sinan Erensü; Barış İne; Yaşar Adnan Adanalı Abstract Ever since the Gezi Park protests in Istanbul in the summer 2013, defending and reclaiming the city parks, market gardens, public squares, and urban forests has become a mainstream act of defiance and a symbolic rejection of an intensifying...
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Journal Article
Social Text (2008) 26 (4 (97)): 1–29.
Published: 01 December 2008
... history of youth protest against injustice, and excuses a state that has displaced the most strident critics of Senegalese neoliberalism by bribing them with overseas scholarships and government positions. This suggests that what some see as political and economic inactivity is manufactured through state...