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Anne Ring Petersen

differing views on the relative importance of rights and responsibilities, liberty and authority, equality and hierarchy. These differences are products of centuries. They will not soon disappear. They are far more fundamental than differences among political ideologies and political regimes.49 One of the problems with Huntingtonian isolationism and cultural relativism is that it disregards the mass migration in evidence today, and the fact that, in diasporic conditions, people are often obliged to adopt shifting and multiple positions of identification. According to

in Migration into art
Abstract only
Portraits of the monarch in colonial ritual
Susie Protschky

Pakualam) were permitted to keep their courts and many of their ceremonial privileges. Yet between 1757 and 1830 they had progressively lost their real power. The Dutch proscribed access to the major sources of these rulers’ revenue in the hinterland ( mancanegoro ) around their palaces, banned them from raising their own militias and conducting diplomacy, forbade them from independently naming their successors, and largely restricted these royals to the kraton (palace compound). 31 The rulers’ rights and

in Photographic subjects
Jane Roscoe and Craig Hight

documentary crew. In an argument over a consent form, we see characters discuss the rights and responsibilities of the filmmakers, and the control which the filmmakers have over what is seen and not seen. (There is the brief suggestion that a non-consenting doctor could easily be cut from the film. She reluctantly signs the form, saying ‘just keep my piece off Hard Copy , okay?’) There are numerous aspects of the episode which

in Faking it
The Dutch colonial world during Queen Wilhelmina’s reign, 1898–1948
Susie Protschky

discourses on such crucial matters as rights and responsibilities, community and belonging, citizenship and non-citizenship, race and difference, and authority, sovereignty, and destiny’. 30 Aldrich and McCreery set a wider scope for their collection based on the observation that, well into the twentieth century, ‘crowns and colonies’ were often paired together. By contrast, republican governments and princedoms without empires formed a distinct minority in Asia, Africa and Oceania, not to mention Europe

in Photographic subjects