This is an ethnographic account of the Palestinian citizens of Israel. Dr. Rabinowitz has written widely on the current political situation in Israel, and here investigates situations of friction, conflict and cooperation in the new town of Natzerat Illit just outside Nazareth. Using case studies and biographical accounts, the author provides a major contribution to our understanding of confrontation in this area, offers a powerful critique of reflexive anthropology, and original insights into ideas of ethnicity and identity, nationalism and liberalism.
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Built on formerly Palestinian land, the Israeli new town of Natzerat Illit has a population of 25,000 Jewish Israelis and 3,500 Palestinians. This study investigates the ways in which both Israelis and Palestinians view issues of territory, territorial control and segregated education.About the Author:
Dan Rabinowitz is Senior Lecturer in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Tel-Aviv University. He is the author of "Overlooking Nazareth: The Ethnography of Exclusion in Galilee "(1997), "Anthropology and the Palestinians "(1998), and "The Cross Israel Highway "(forthcoming). Khawla Abu-Baker is Senior Lecturer in the Department of Behavioral Science at Emek Yizrael College. She is the author of "A Rocky Road: Arab Women as Political Leaders in Israel "(1998) and editor of "Women, Armed Conflict, and Loss: The Mental Health of Palestinian Women in the Occupied Territories "(2004).
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