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56 1.5 - Das erste Objekt des Habitus der Wissenschaft ................................................
Insofern sind Japanologen und Japanologinnen der älteren Generationen in die Lage geraten, den zunehmend stärker im Sinne des neuen Kunden-Habitus geprägten Studierendengenerationen die philologische Betätigung als sinnvolles Tun nahezubringen, bis sich bei den Lehrenden mit den Semestern der Eindruck verdichtet haben mochte, sie inszenierten für ein staunendes, im schlimmsten Fall gelangweiltes Publikum akademische Folklore.
Ich denke das Beste, dass ich aus meinen 3 Jahren an dieser Schule mitgenommen habe, war mein Habitus.
I firstly explored the practical experiences of conventional tea farmers, with the method of participle observation, further described the symbolic struggle between different actors in the field, on the base of diverse habitus and interests in growing tea and operating the social relationships.
Te Pō Roa ō te Moana Taipō Mya Morrison Middleton Piupiu-Maya Turei Hana Pera Aoake 1 words m lmost like ine its funny, its fu nny , w e mine its funny, your s da st lik sound almo oun ords you r Words Mya Morrison-Middleton Piupiu Maya Turei Hana Pera Aoake Design Josephine Jelicich Thanks Frederic, Wojtek and the Pirate bay January 2018 2 3 MYA MORRISON MIDDLETON DESIRE 4 DESIRE when there are earthquakes Rūamoko is being hōhā Rūamoko has his ugly fingers around Merehana’s throat 10 Men RUINED by the Kardashian Merehana rests at the feet of her lover she flattens her hair she moves her hands lightly she is respectable she stays outside there a different codes for Merehana her clothes need to be clean, her hair brushed she can’t eat in public she can’t eat sweets she must always be employed, a white collar position is best she can’t be sexual or provoking she is scared in public she has to keep moving, she is vulnerable when still madonna/whore/maid this bitch just doesn’t get it lol earthquakes are caused by Rūamoko habitus for humanity home, location, temporality, class, self mythologizing, colonisation, precarity, semiotics interiors affiliated with women interiors as signifiers of class Merehana can now rent the types of houses her rich friends lived in as a kid white tiles, stainless silver, wet glass glass and steel structures as markers of progress anthrax, permafrost, infectious diseases plump pillow lips cherry stain and peach glow coming up for air get ready with me concrete dust filling my airways and hardening drawing blood with each inhale and exhale particles scratching and embedding further into my alveoli men who want me to do their washing, clean dishes and pick up after them who treat their Pākehā girlfriends as princesses and their Māori girlfriends as maids lungs as maps, respiratory trees Raumati always wants to hold Hōtoke the english drained the water from new zealand’s wetlands covered ancestral streams with roads and built houses for the poor and māori on swamps Merehana gets pneumonia every two weeks from her mouldy house trace the spores spreading across the bathroom ceiling lets just keep exchanging oxygen and carbon dioxide until we die the concrete is so dry it absorbs blood like a sponge dying of exposure in a strip mall the four horsemen arrive wearing fenty with keratin straight hair how many more calories can i eat until i die?
Save the Children-España AECID UNICEF 2010 2 3 Los niños y niñas del Ecuador a inicios del siglo XXI Primera encuesta nacional de la niñez y adolescencia de la sociedad civil Una aproximación a partir de la primera encuesta nacional de la niñez y adolescencia de la sociedad civil, 2010 © 2010 Secretaría Técnica del Observatorio Eloy Alfaro N39-81 y Portete firstname.lastname@example.org www.odna.org +593 2 244 3516// 224 8051 ext.
PRELIMINARY PROGRAMME European Institute, 262/264 Piotrkowska Street, Łódź, Poland May 19th, THURSDAY 8:30–10:00 Registration / Posters installation 10:00–10:45 Opening ceremony 10:45–11:30 Keynote lecture #1 SOLVEIG BERGMAN Violent women and mothers – a challenge for feminist research 11:30–11:50 COFFEE BREAK Session 1: Growing and conflicting expectations of today’s families Session 2: Gender‐related health and well‐being issues part 1 ALEKSANDRA ANDYSZ Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Women with endometriosis who accept and do not accept their illness. Who are they? How do they differ? TOBIAS I. NDUBUISI EZEJIOFOR Federal University of Technology Owerri, Nigeria Occupationally‐facilitated prostrate hypertrophy and Erectile dysfunction as potential health hazard of male workers in the petroleum oil refining and distribution industry, Nigeria. ELEONORA BIELAWSKA‐BATOROWICZ, EWELINA RUDA University of Lodz, Poland Beliefs on menopause and their impact on menopausal symptoms. NATALLIA PAULOVICH Polish Academy of Sciences, Poland Family‐centered habitus of contemporary Georgians and women's place in the formation of family ties on the example of Western Georgia. 11:50–13:00 13:00–14:00 KARI STEFANSEN, MARGUNN BJØRNHOLT Oslo and Akserhus University College of Applied Science, Policy and Social Research, Norway Work‐family adaptations among Norwegian and Polish families living in Norway: understanding links between policy, practice and gender equality. MARGUNN BJØRNHOLT, KARI STEFANSEN, ALEKSANDRA JACUKOWICZ, ANNA NAJDER, ALEKSANDER STAŃCZAK, AGATA WĘŻYK, DOROTA MERECZ‐KOT Policy and Social Research, Oslo and Akserhus University College of Applied Science, Norway, Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Work‐family adaptations and institutional support systems. Polish families in Poland and Norway. LUNCH Session 3: Growing and conflicting expectations of modern parenting Session 4: Gender‐related health and well‐being issues part 2 14:00–15:10 MARTA BIERCA University of Social Sciences and Humanities, Poland You’ll change the nappy and I’ll tell a fairytale – on renegotiating parental roles among young Polish couples. MARTA WISZNIEWSKA Nofer Institute Of Occupational Medicine, Poland Healthy Woman's Diary in prevention of cancer. EMILIA KANGAS, ANNA‐MAIJA LÄMSÄ University of Jyväskylä, Finland Media discourses of fatherhood in organizations and management in Finland, 1990–2015. ALEKSANDER STAŃCZAK Nofer Institute Of Occupational Medicine, Poland Working fathers and childless male employees. Different needs, the same work‐life balance? 15:10–15:30 15:30–17:00 19:30 KINGA POLAŃSKA, ANNA KRÓL, DOROTA MERECZ‐KOT, JOANNA JUREWICZ, TERESA MAKOWIEC‐DĄBROWSKA, FLAVIA CHIAROTTI, GEMMA CALAMANDREI, WOJCIECH HANKE Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Maternal stress during pregnancy and neurodevelopmental outcomes of children during the first two years of life. JOANNA JUREWICZ, MICHAŁ RADWAN, DOROTA MERECZ‐KOT, WOJCIECH SOBALA, WOJCIECH HANKE Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Occupational, life stress and family functioning – does it affect semen quality? COFFEE BREAK Session 5: Gender stereotypes SYLWIA KAPUSTA, MIREK KOFTA, WIKTOR SORAL, ZUZANNA KWIATKOWSKA The Robert B. Zajonc Institute for Social Studies University of Warsaw, Poland It’s a man’s, man’s world – role of masculine self‐stereotype in shaping entrepreneurial intentions. JULITA CZERNECKA, EWA MALINOWSKA University of Lodz, Poland The role of physical attractiveness in private life and professional career in experiences of women and men in different ages. CLAUDIA MORINI Utrecht University, Gemma Erasmus Mundus Master, Italy/ The Netherlands Migrant solo‐women squatting and feminist practices: Ethnography from the first Italian women squatting in Florence, Italy. WIESŁAWA Ł. NOWACKA Warsaw University of Life Sciences, Poland Forestry – women in men dominated profession. WELCOME RECEPTION May 20th, FRIDAY 8:30–9:00 Registration 9:00–9:45 Keynote lecture #2 LIVIA SZ. OLÁH Gendering everyday realities in Europe: can both women and men “have it all”? 9:45–11:35 11:35–11:55 Session 6: Work‐related strain and employees’ health JOLANTA WALUSIAK‐SKORUPA Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland A gender‐sensitive approach to occupational health. JASMIJN SLOOTJES, SASKIA KEUZENKAMP, SAWITRI SAHARSO Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, The Netherlands Narratives of meaningful endurance – critical transitions between vicious and virtuous cycles between health and employment in migrant women's life histories. OLA SAYED MOHAMED ALI, NADIA BADAWY ABDELGAWAD BADAWY, SANAA ABOULMAKAREM RIZK, HEND GOMAA, MAI SABRY SALEH National Research Center, Egypt Allostatic load assessment for early detection of stress in a pilot sample of working adults. ANNA NAJDER Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Health behaviors among male shift workers. AGATA WĘŻYK, ALEKSANDRA ANDYSZ Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Working while ill – what makes people presentees? COFFEE BREAK Session 7: Facilitators and barriers in achieving work‐life balance part 1 AGATA WĘŻYK, ALEKSANDRA ANDYSZ, ANNA NAJDER, ALEKSANDRA JACUKOWICZ Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Work‐life balance solutions – what Polish and Norwegian people use? BEÁTA NAGY, MÁRTA RADÓ, GÁBOR KIRÁLY Corvinus University of Budapest, Hungary Work‐to‐family spillover: gender differences in Hungary. 11:55–13:45 ALEKSANDRA JACUKOWICZ Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Work‐home duo – harmony or dissonance? Work‐life balance of female and male musicians at different stages of career. DENISA FEDÁKOVÁ, LUCIA IŠTOŇOVÁ Centre of Social and Psychological Sciences, Slovak Academy of Sciences, Slovakia Findings from 3rd EQLS: working time, housework time and work‐family conflict in the context of gender. 13:45–14:45 MARIA JOHANNA SCHOUTEN University of Beira Interior / Interdisciplinary Centre of Social Sciences – University of Minho, Portugal Technology and time allocation: the key role of gender. LUNCH Session 8: Facilitators and barriers in achieving work‐life balance part 2 JACEK GĄDECKI, MARCIN JEWDOKIMOW, MAGDALENA ŻADKOWSKA University of Gdańsk, Poland The Work and Life Imbalance caused by teleworking. CRISTINA C. VIEIRA, LINA COELHO, SÍLVIA PORTUGAL & RAQUEL RIBEIRO University of Coimbra, Portugal Balancing private and working life in heterosexual couples with dependent children: a study in Portugal during the period of economic crisis (2012–2014). 14:45–16:35 NIKOLETT GESZLER Corvinus University of Budapest, Hungary Time‐based work‐family conflict in the life of Hungarian manager fathers. URSZULA MARCINKOWSKA Medical University of Silesia, School of Medicine with the Division on Dentistry in Zabrze, Poland Shift work‐ family life conflicts among 'typical' female and male professions: nursing and mining. DOROTA MERECZ‐KOT, AGATA WĘŻYK Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland On relationship between work‐home interaction and perceived work life balance – gender and country‐related differences. 16:35–16:50 COFFEE BREAK 16:50–18:00 Poster session – presentation and discussion 18:15 GUIDED CITY TOUR May 21st, SATURDAY Session 9: Health behaviors, quality of life and Session 10: Aggression, violence and gender part 1 well‐being of men and women part 1 9:00–10:10 BEATA KOWALSKA, EWA KRZAKLEWSKA, MARTA WARAT, PIOTR BRZYSKI Jagiellonian University of Krakow, Poland Enhancing quality of life for women and men in Poland. How can it be achieved? SZYMON SZEMIK, MAŁGORZATA KOWALSKA Medical University of Silesia, Poland Quality of Life of adults aged 25–44 years, living in the Silesian voivodship – preliminary results. HEIDI SILLER, MARGARETHE HOCHLEITNER Medical University of Innsbruck, Women's Health Centre, Austria How is psychological violence in the workplace perceived by women engaged in fighting for gender equality? DOROTA MERECZ‐KOT, MARCIN DRABEK Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Bullying at work – does gender matter? 10:10–10:30 ADRIANNA POTOCKA, ANNA NAJDER, ALEKSANDRA ANDYSZ Nofer Institute of Occupational Medicine, Poland Four psychosocial types of mothers and differences in nutritional status of their children. COFFEE BREAK 10:30–11:40 Session 11: Health behaviors, quality of life and well‐being of men and women part 2 EWA MALINOWSKA, KRYSTYNA DZWONKOWSKA‐GODULA University of Lodz, Poland Influence of gender on attitudes towards health in women and men’s beliefs. EWA MALINOWSKA, EMILIA GARNCAREK University of Lodz, Poland Pro‐health behaviors of young, middle‐aged and older women and men. JOANNA CHYLIŃSKA, DOROTA WŁODARCZYK, MIROSŁAWA ADAMUS, MARIUSZ JAWORSKI, MAGDALENA ŁAZAREWICZ, MARTA RZADKIEWICZ, GEIR A. ESPNES, GORIL HAUGAN, MONICA LILLEFJEL Medical University of Warsaw, Poland Visit‐related needs and health of senior patients in primary health care in Poland. 11:40–12:00 Closing ceremony 12:00 LUNCH Session 12: Aggression, violence and gender part 2 KATERYNA KOLNOGOROVA USWPS University of Social Sciences and Humanities, Poland Effects of street harassment on the level of anxiety of women and men. JOANNA PTAK Jagiellonian University of Krakow, Poland Is gender approach towards 'honour' violence justified? The case of Germany, the Netherlands and UK. KONSTANTINOS TSIRIGOTIS The Jan Kochanowski University in Kielce, Piotrków Trybunalski Branch, Poland Gender, femininity, masculinity, indirect and direct self‐ ‐destructiveness.
et habitus intellectualis: et consimilia: