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eBook The Aid Effect: Ethnographies of Development Practice and Neo-liberal Reform (Anthropology, Culture and Society) download

by David Mosse,David Lewis

eBook The Aid Effect: Ethnographies of Development Practice and Neo-liberal Reform (Anthropology, Culture and Society) download ISBN: 0745323871
Author: David Mosse,David Lewis
Publisher: Pluto Press (October 20, 2005)
Language: English
Pages: 232
ePub: 1591 kb
Fb2: 1251 kb
Rating: 4.4
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Category: Different
Subcategory: Social Sciences

David Mosse is a Director of Studies in the Department of Anthropology at School of Oriental and African Studies . He is the author of Cultivating Development (Pluto Press, 2004)

David Mosse is a Director of Studies in the Department of Anthropology at School of Oriental and African Studies, London. He is the author of Cultivating Development (Pluto Press, 2004). David Lewis is Senior Lecturer in NGO Management at the London School of Economics. He is the co-author of Anthropology, Development and the Post-Modern Challenge (Pluto Press, 1996). Series: Anthropology, Culture and Society.

David Mosse, David Lewis

David Mosse, David Lewis. Today international development policy is converging around ideas of neoliberal reform, democratisation and poverty reduction. What does this mean for the local and international dimensions of aid relationships?The Aid Effect demonstrates the fruitfulness of an ethnographic approach to aid, policy reform and global governance. The book raises important questions concerning the systematic social effects of aid relationships, the nature of sovereignty and the state, and the working of power inequalities built through the standardisations of a neoliberal framework.

Giving Aid : Ethnographies of Development Practice and Neo-Liberal Reform.

Поиск книг BookFi BookSee - Download books for free. David Mosse, David Lewis. The Aid Effect: Ethnographies of Development Practice and Neo-liberal Reform (Anthropology, Culture and Society). Категория: Искусство, Графические виды искусства. 760 Kb. 641 Kb. Cultivating Development: An Ethnography of Aid Policy and Practice (Anthropology, Culture and Society Series). 4 Mb. Government and Markets: Toward A New Theory of Regulation.

The Aid Effect: Ethnographies of Development Practice and Neo-liberal Reform (Anthropology, Culture and Society). 0745323863 (ISBN13: 9780745323862).

David Lewis’ other books have included 'Anthropology, Development . Lewis D. and D. Mosse (eds) 2005. The Aid Effect: Giving and Governing in International Development.

Development Brokers and Translators: The Ethnography of Aid and Agencies.

Lewis, David and David Mosse (eds). The aid effect: Ethnographies of development practice and neo-libe (Anthropology, culture and society). Development brokers and translators: The ethnography of aid and agencies. Mosse, David & David Lewis. Cultivating development. An ethnography of aid policy and practice (Anthropology, culture and society series). TERM Spring '14. TAGS Sociology, United Nations, Ethnography, Cambridge University Press.

Find nearly any book by DAVID LEWIS (page 4). Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Britain's Social State. ISBN 9781103153633 (978-1-103-15363-3) Softcover, BiblioBazaar, 2009.

David Mosse, David Lewis - The Aid Effect: Ethnographies of Development Practice and Neo-liberal Reform (Anthropology, Culture and Society). Читать pdf. David Mosse, David Lewis - The Aid Effect: Ethnographies of Development Practice and Neo-liberal Reform (Anthropology, Culture and Society).

Today international development policy is converging around ideas of neoliberal reform, democratisation and poverty reduction. What does this mean for the local and international dimensions of aid relationships?The Aid Effect demonstrates the fruitfulness of an ethnographic approach to aid, policy reform and global governance. The contributors provide powerful commentary on hidden processes, multiple perspectives or regional interests behind official aid policy discourses. The book raises important questions concerning the systematic social effects of aid relationships, the nature of sovereignty and the state, and the working of power inequalities built through the standardisations of a neoliberal framework. The contributors take on new challenges to anthropology presented by a ‘global aid architecture’ which no longer operates through discrete projects but has moved on to sector wide approaches, budgetary support and other macro-level instruments of development; but they remain faithful to the fieldwork methodology that is anthropology’s strength and the source of rare insight.