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Ethnographies of Grey Zones in Eastern Europe: Relations, Borders, and Invisibilities. Ed. Ida Harboe Knudsen and Martin Demant Frederiksen. Anthem Series on Russian, East European, and Eurasian Studies. London: Anthem Press, 2015. vi, 205 pp. Notes. Index. $99.95, hard bound. $40.00, paper.
1Srila, Roy, “The Grey Zone: The “Ordinary” Violence of Extraordinary Times,”Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute14, no. 2 (2008): 316–33; Robertson, A. F., “The Anthropology of Grey Zones,”Ethnos71, no. 4 (2006): 569–73.
2Green, S.Notes from the Balkans: Locating Marginality and Ambiguity on the Greek-Albanian Border (Princeton, 2005).
3Jeremy, Morris and Abel, Polese, eds., The Informal Post-Socialist Economy: Embedded Practices and Livelihoods (London, 2013); Nicolette, Makovicky, ed., Neoliberalism, Personhood, and Postsocialism: Enterprising Selves in Changing Economies (Farnham, 2014).
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