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Message posted on 21/06/2021

CFP: IUAES OP "Anthropologies of Care and Politics of Knowledge: situating care”

                Hi everyone,

Please join Cíntia Engel (Federal University of Bahia-UFBA), Eliza
Williamson (Washington University in St, Louis), and I (Federal University
of Rio Grande do Sul-UFRGS) at our IUAES 2021 Panel "Anthropologies of Care
and Politics of Knowledge: situating care”

Call for Papers Deadline is June 30th (
https://www.iuaes2021yucatan.org/calls-and-guidelines/)

You can contact us if you have any questions.

Helena Fietz (helenafietz@gmail.com)

Cíntia Engel (cintiaengel@gmail.com)

Eliza Williamson (eliza.williamson@wustl.edu)

111 - "Anthropologies of Care and Politics of Knowledge: situating care”

Research on care practices is not exactly a novelty in Anthropology. In the
past few years, however, we have witnessed the emergence of an
“anthropology of care” with scholars focusing on different practices and
relations of care such as community networks of care, family care, politics
and infrastructures of care. The universe of research has been equally
broad, with work on disability, childhood, aging, urbanity, farming, and
the environment, dialoguing with several theoretical approaches and equally
diverse subjects. Perhaps we could speak of anthropologies of care, plural?
Doing research from and within Latin America, we have noted that debates
over what care is, how we might engage with it, and how to transform it
address dilemmas that at times bear similarities to debates on care in
other regions of the world and at other times are detached from them,
marking the particularities of Latin American scholarship on care.
Following Puig de la Bellacasa’s (2017) work, we propose that in addition
to being attentive to the diversity of meanings and theories, it is crucial
to bring to the text elements such as where researchers are speaking from,
how they are situated within this “anthropology of care,” and which
hierarchy of dialogues mark the debate. Thus, in conversation with feminist
scholars who call us to think about care on “its own terms” (Mol, 2008;
Pols, 2015), we invite researchers to present a situated reflection on
internal dynamics of care that also dialogues with the dynamics of the
geopolitics of knowledge informed by where from and to whom we write. In
this way, we hope to gather papers that converse with the following
provocation: how can dialogues and comparisons between ethnographic
research conducted in distinct contexts, with different approaches and from
diverse localities, transform the way we think the anthropology(ies) of care
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