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FW: [ANTHRO-L] NEH Summer Seminar [fwd]

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  • Popplestone, Ann
    ... From: Anthro-L [mailto:Anthro-l@listserv.buffalo.edu] On Behalf Of Jarvis, Hugh Sent: Tuesday, November 25, 2003 5:13 PM To: ANTHRO-L@LISTSERV.BUFFALO.EDU
    Message 1 of 1 , Nov 26, 2003
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      -----Original Message-----
      From: Anthro-L [mailto:Anthro-l@...] On Behalf Of
      Jarvis, Hugh
      Sent: Tuesday, November 25, 2003 5:13 PM
      To: ANTHRO-L@...
      Subject: [ANTHRO-L] NEH Summer Seminar [fwd]


      [Fyi all. Details below. Hugh]

      > Date: Tue, 25 Nov 2003 15:51:34 -0500
      > From: karen underwood <klunderwood@...>
      > Subject: Listing NEH Summer Seminar
      >
      > Professor Sarat has asked me to list his 2004 NEH summer seminar with
      > the ANTHRO-L group. The specifics on the seminar follows:
      >
      > Seminar: PUNISHMENT, POLITICS, AND CULTURE
      > Location: Amherst College, Amherst, Massachusetts
      >
      > Director: Austin Sarat, William Nelson Cromwell Professor of
      > Jurisprudence & Political Science
      >
      > Meetings: 2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m., TWTh, June 21-July 28, 2004 (6 weeks)
      >
      > Contact: Karen Underwood, Academic Department Coordinator
      > Department of Law, Jurisprudence and Social Thought
      > Amherst College
      > Amherst, MA 01002-5000
      > (413)542-2380 - telephone
      > (413)542-2207 - fax
      > e-mail: klunderwood@...
      >
      > The subject of punishment--whom we punish, how we punish, why we
      > punish--is now of great interest in several disciplines. Philosophers
      > examine the normative justifications of punishment; historians
      > describe the way penal practices change over time; sociologists and
      > political scientists examine the organization, operation, and impact
      > of institutions through which punishment is dispensed; psychologists
      > inquire into the psychic effects of punishment, and literary scholars
      > study its depiction in fiction, poetry, drama, and essays.
      >
      > The seminar--Punishment, Politics, and Culture--draws on these
      > disciplines to examine the nature and limits of punishment as well as
      > its place in politics and culture. Using a variety of material--recent

      > scholarship as well as classics in the sociological, historical, and
      > philosophical treatment of punishment--it will address questions about

      > punishment that go to the heart of humanistic inquiry.
      >
      > Participants will receive a stipend of $3,700 to cover transportation
      > and living expenses.
      >
      > Application deadline: March 1, 2004

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