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Why did they kill?: Cambodia in the shadow of genocide
Between seizing power in April 1975 and being overthrown in January 1979, the Democratic Kampuchea regime of the Khmer Rouge killed over one and a half million people, ranging from ethnic minoritiesExpand
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A Head for an Eye: Revenge in the Cambodian Genocide
More than one and one half million Cambodians died from disease, starvation, overwork, and execution under Khmer Rouge rule (1975–79). To help redress the lack of anthropological research on theExpand
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PTSD and key somatic complaints and cultural syndromes among rural Cambodians: the results of a needs assessment survey.
This article describes a culturally sensitive assessment tool for traumatized Cambodians, the Cambodian "Somatic Symptom and Syndrome Inventory" (SSI), and reports the outcome of a needs assessmentExpand
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Biocultural Approaches to the Emotions
1. Introduction: developing a biocultural approach to the emotions Alexander Laban Hinton Part I. Local Biology: 2. Emotions Carol M. Worthman 3. Toward an understanding of the universality of secondExpand
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Agents of Death: Explaining the Cambodian Genocide in Terms of Psychosocial Dissonance
Analyzing the Cambodian genocide, this article proposes that the concept of psychosocial dissonance (PSD) can be fruitfully used to understand how individuals come to commit genocidal atrocities. PSDExpand
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Why Did You Kill?: The Cambodian Genocide and the Dark Side of Face and Honor
L'enquete ethnographique au Cambodge avait pour objectif de mieux comprendre comment les Khmers Rouges avaient pu participer au genocide couvert par le regime democratique Kampuchea (d'avril 1975 aExpand
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Critical Genocide Studies
Over the last two decades, the interdisciplinary field of genocide studies has dramatically expanded and matured. No longer in the shadow of Holocaust studies, it is now the primary subject ofExpand
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Violence in War and Peace: An Anthology
DESCRIPTION From Hannah Arendt’s “banality of evil” to Joseph Conrad’s “fascination of the abomination,” humankind has struggled to make sense of human-upon-human violence. Edited by two ofExpand
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Annihilating Difference: The Anthropology of Genocide
List of Figures and Tables Acknowledgments 1. The Dark Side of Modernity: Toward an Anthropology of Genocide Alexander Laban Hinton I. Modernity's Edges: Genocide and Indigenous Peoples 2. GenocideExpand
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