kasjep / Kasper Jepsen

There are no people in kasjep’s collective.

Huffduffed (24)

  1. Publishing Anthropology, Part 1: What Editors Want — Cultural Anthropology

    This episode of AnthroPod is the first of a two-part series on publishing in academia. In Part 1, we go behind-the-scenes in the editorial offices of Cultural Anthropology, American Anthropologist, and Duke University Press with Anne Allison, Tom Boellstorff, and Tim Elfenbein. Part 2 will feature Dominic Boyer, James Faubion, Cymene Howe, George Marcus, and Mary Murrell.

    Anne Allison is professor of anthropology and women's studies at Duke University. Professor Allison and Charles Piot are the current editors of Cultural Anthropology. Her publications include Precarious Japan; Permitted and Prohibited Desires: Mothers, Comics, and Censorship in Japan; and Nightwork: Sexuality, Pleasure, and Corporate Masculinity in a Tokyo Hostess Club.

    Anne Allison

    Tom Boellstorff is a professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of California, Irvine. From 2007–2012 he was editor-in-chief of American Anthropologist. He currently sits on the editorial boards of many journals, including Cultural Anthropology, Games and Culture, and Sexualities. His publications include The Gay Archipelago, A Coincidence of Desires, Coming of Age in Second Life, and (as coauthor) Ethnography and Virtual Worlds: a Handbook of Method.

    Articles by Tom Boellstorff mentioned in the interview:

    1. "How to Get an Article Accepted at American Anthropologist (or Anywhere)." American Anthropologist 110, no. 3: 281–83.

    2. "Three Tips for Making Peer Review Work for You." American Anthropologist 112, no. 1: 1–4.

    3. "How to Get an Article Accepted at American Anthropologist (or Anywhere), Part 2." American Anthropologist 112, no. 3: 353–56.

    4. "Submission and Acceptance: Where, Why, and How to Publish Your Article." American Anthropologist 113, no. 3: 383–88.

    5. "Anatomy of an Article: The Peer-Review Process as Method." With Neha Vora. American Anthropologist 114, no. 4: 578–82.

    Tom Boellstorff

    Timothy W. Elfenbein is the managing editor of Cultural Anthropology and a former assistant managing editor in the books division of Duke University Press. Tim's article, "Cultural Anthropology and the Infrastructure of Publishing," was published as part of Cultural Anthropology's special section on open access in the May 2014 (29.2) issue, and he was also interviewed for AnthroPod's episode on Open Access. You can follow Tim's work on his academia.edu page.

    Tim Elfenbein

    Jessica Lockrem is the producer of this episode of AnthroPod. Special thanks to Rupa Pillai for help in editing. And many thanks to Grant Otsuki and Bascom Guffin for technical assistance.

    AnthroPod features interviews with current anthropologists about their work, current events, and their experiences in the field. You can find AnthroPod at SoundCloud, subscribe to it on iTunes, or use our RSS feed. If you have suggestions for future episodes or feedback on this episode, please leave us a comment to the right, or get in touch via Facebook or Twitter.

    Music:

    "Backed Vibes (clean)" by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com). Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Direct Link: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100479.

    "As I Figure" by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com). Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Direct Link: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100323.

    Sweeter Vermouth by Kevin MacLeod and Piano Theme by Jonathan Rich.

    https://culanth.org/fieldsights/551-publishing-anthropology-part-1-what-editors-want

    —Huffduffed by kasjep

  2. Podcasts and Pedagogy: Audio in the Anthropology Classroom — Cultural Anthropology

    In this episode of AnthroPod, we bring you a conversation with Angela Jenks, Assistant Teaching Professor at the University of California, Irvine and former Scholar-in-Residence at the Teaching Tools section of the Cultural Anthropology website, about integrating podcasts and other forms of audio media into anthropological pedagogy.

    The current age of digital audio has produced a fertile landscape for narrative-based journalism, which interweaves individual human stories with considerations of how those stories speak to broader social, cultural, political, economic, and scientific processes. This interweaving is what ethnographic writing also strives for, as it translates the anthropologist’s experiences in the field into conceptual conclusions and theoretical claims. We can observe these affinities in journalistic programming with anthropological undertones like This American Life and Invisibilia, or in programs like Code Switch, which often invites scholars including anthropologists to offer breakdowns of complex social problems such as race, gender, sexuality, and religion.

    There is also a small, but growing subgenre of anthropology podcasts hosted and produced by graduate students, faculty, as well asand independent researchers, including AnthroPod (the podcast of the Society for Cultural Anthropology), This Anthropological Life, Anthropological Airwaves, and Anthropologist on the Street, among many others. For anthropologists, the oral and aural components of audio media not only provide new opportunities for scholarly engagement through interviews, but also offer innovative pedagogical strategies and possibilities for ethnographic communication. While the slate of anthropology podcasts continues to grow, thoughtful considerations about of how best to bring podcasting as medium and genre into our disciplinary methodological, theoretical, and pedagogical frameworks into the classroom remain sparse.

    In this episode, Jenks shares her approach to anthropological pedagogy and offers thoughtful insights into how anthropologists might begin thinking about how to incorporate podcasts into their syllabi. A Teaching Tools post extends the themes of the episode further and includes a sample assignment, as well as suggested readings.  

    Anar Parikh produced this episode of AnthroPod. Special thanks to Angela Jenks for taking the time to participate, Beth Derderian for her role as Executive Producer of the episode, and Camille Frazier for her editorial assistance on the Teaching Tools post.

    AnthroPod features interviews with anthropologists about their work, experiences in the field, and current events. To pitch your own episode ideas or to offer feedback, email us at anthropod@culanth.org.

    You can find AnthroPod on SoundCloud, subscribe to it on iTunes, or use our RSS feed. If you have any thoughts on this episode or on AnthroPod more broadly, please leave us a comment to the right or get in touch via Facebook and Twitter.

    https://culanth.org/fieldsights/1297-podcasts-and-pedagogy-audio-in-the-anthropology-classroom

    —Huffduffed by kasjep

  3. Sensate Journal Steven Feld: Acoustemic Stratigraphies: Recent Work in Urban Phonography » Sensate Journal

    Acoustemic Stratigraphies: Recent Work in Urban Phonography

    This piece derives from an October 2010 presentation at Harvard’s Sensory Ethnography Lab. In it, Steven Feld introduces three recent soundscape compositions and follows their audition with critical conversation about his work in “acoustemology,” (acoustic epistemology), sound as a way of knowing. The pieces and verbal contextualizations focus on time-space interactions and all of their historical, cultural, mental, material, and mediatized dimensions. The term “acoustemic stratigraphies” is offered to evoke the complexity of peeling back and exposing layers of experiential knowing though sound, of listening as habitus, of the poetics and politics of recording, editing, and auditing. Recorded in Hiroshima, Japan, Copenhagen, Denmark, and Accra, Ghana, the three pieces engage the acoustic mediation of what Feld calls “relational ontologies,” featuring multiple interactions of insects, bells, weather, trucks, amplification, birds, and human vocal and instrumental agencies.

    Press Esc to return to the Sensate article page from within the media pieces.

    Right Click to Download .wav

    Right Click to Download .wav

    Right Click to Download .wav

    Right Click to Download Podcast of entire talk with audio selections.

    http://sensatejournal.com/2011/03/steven-feld-acoustemic-stratigraphies/

    —Huffduffed by kasjep

  4. Radio24syv | #278 Elektronista Live - Podcast festivalen

    Over to dage mødes landets bedste podcastere med landets bedste podcast lyttere til Danmarks første podcast festival. I denne uge hylder vi den relativt nye måde at lytte til taleradio på. Søren Raasted og Christian Fuhlendorff fortæller om deres valg i forhold til teknik og emner til deres Den grå side og Hva så podcasts. Karin Høgh giver sit besyv med om de tidlige podcast dage i nationalt og internationalt og Jacob Høgh Kreutzfeldt er forskeren med den akademiske vinkel.

    https://www.radio24syv.dk/programmer/elektronista/20067484/278-elektronista-live-podcast-festivalen

    —Huffduffed by kasjep

  5. Selvskrevet #3 Den Sorte Skole

    Martin Højland og Simon Dokkedal fortæller om nummeret LOWMAX fra deres seneste udgivelse, Indians & Cowboys. De snakker om equalised bas, bestialske psykopat-mordere og glæden ved at finde strubesang fra Mongoliet, som ingen har samplet før.

    Læs mere om Den Sorte Skole og køb pladen her: www.densorteskole.net/

    Læs mere om selvskrevet her: www.selvskrevetpodcast.dk

    ===
    Original video: https://soundcloud.com/selvskrevet-podcast/selvskrevet-3-den-sorte-skole
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Thu, 16 Nov 2017 10:45:58 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    —Huffduffed by kasjep

  6. den2radio // Copenhagen Tweed Ride

    Copenhagen Tweed Ride

    Kultur

    Download program

    Udsendelse d. 27.august - 2.september. 2016

    Tag med på cykeltur gennem København sammen med tøjnørder og cykelentusiaster, der dyrker gamle dyder - både på cyklen og til hverdag. Copenhagen Tweed Ride er en rullende reportage fra et cykelløb, der hylder god stil og gamle dage. Her er bowlerhatte og flotte frisurer i stedet for cykelhjelme - og tweedtøj i lange baner.  Vi var med, da følget for fjerde gang cyklede gennem Københavns gader. Her mødte vi Morten Fredberg, Kirsten Heltner og Lasse Hedensted, der dyrker tweed, tøj og gamle dage hele året rundt.

    Programmet er tilrettelagt af Alice Sprotte.

    Du kan selv deltage i Copenhagen Tweed Ride, når følget igen triller gennem København lørdag den 10. september. Læs mere i Facebook-gruppen Copenhagen Tweed Ride. 

    Tilbage

    http://den2radio.dk/udsendelser/copenhagen-tweed-ride/

    —Huffduffed by kasjep

  7. The Ballad Of The Radio Feature

    A look at the history and evolution of the radio documentary feature, a hybrid form which can sometimes appear closer to music or poetry than to news reporting.

    First broadcast 28th June 2008 BBC Radio 4 Produced by Alan Hall

    ===
    Original video: https://soundcloud.com/fallingtreeproductions/the-ballad-of-the-radio-feature
    Downloaded by http://huffduff-video.snarfed.org/ on Wed, 18 Oct 2017 10:21:44 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    —Huffduffed by kasjep

  8. Radio24syv | Bluebelle: The Last Voyage

    On November the 12th 1961 the ketch Bluebelle capsized in the Caribbean Ocean.

    On board was a family of three children, mother and father along with the boat’s captain, a former II World War veteran, Julian Harvey, and his wife Mary Dene. What started out as a happy holiday turned into a voyage of horror. Terry Jo Duperrault was only 11 years old when the Bluebelle sank. Today she is the only survivor and tells a remarkable story of hope and suvival.

    Produced by: Hana Walker-Brown.

    The documentary was broadcast with an introduction in Danish. The broadcast version is available here.

    https://www.radio24syv.dk/programmer/24syv-dokumentar/17992107/bluebelle-the-last-voyage

    —Huffduffed by kasjep

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