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Abu Assab, Nour
Languages: English
Types: Doctoral thesis
Subjects: HT, DS
This research is an exploration of ethnic narratives of the Circassian\ud community in Jordan, in addition to the nationalist narratives promoted by the state\ud of Jordan, and their reconstruction by the research participants. This research aims to\ud understand how the research participants, as non-Arabs, understand and makes\ud sense of the Pan-Arab ethnonational narratives promoted by the state through the\ud ‘Jordan First’ nationalist campaign and textbooks of national and civic education. It\ud also seeks to understand the ethnic narratives of the Circassian community. It\ud highlights the fact that ethnic narratives are often contextualised, and come to light\ud always in comparison to the other. It also shows how ethnic narratives are gendered,\ud can include or exclude women, and gender relations are ethnicised, or in other\ud words used as markers for group boundaries.\ud The main aim of this research is to unpack the research participants’\ud conceptualisations of Jordan and the Pan-Arabism, and to understand the strategies\ud they use to include themselves within these narratives. It intends to evaluate\ud whether research participants see themselves as integrated into the Jordanian society\ud or not. Whereas the community itself is often portrayed as integrated into the\ud society, because many of them are in high governmental positions, and the\ud ceremonial guards of the Royal Family are the Circassians, it is also important to\ud examine whether they believe that they are, and how. This thesis contributes to the\ud literature on ethnicity and nationalism based on a minority with unique profile, and\ud also contributes to the overall body of literature on state nationalism in the Middle\ud East. The research has been approached through the use of both qualitative and\ud quantitative data collection methods. It is based on the analysis of textbooks of\ud national and civic education, and the ‘Jordan First’ campaign, in addition to 13\ud interviews and 62 questionnaires.
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    • 3.3 Vulnerability in the Field………………………………………………. 103 3.4 Access Points, Sample, Sampling Limitations..............……………… 109 3.5 Ethical Considerations: Insider/Outsider Problematic.………………. 120 3.6 Data Collection Methods…………………………………….................. 124 3.6.1 Semi-Structured Interviews…………………………………………………………. 128 3.6.2 Questionnaires………………………………………………………………………… 132 3.6.3 Unplanned Ethnography…………………………………………………………….. 135 3.7 Research Analysis……………………………………………................... 139 5.1.2 Control vs. Respect…………………………………………………………………… 209 5.2 Gendering Ethnicity…………………………………………………….. 216 5.2.1 'Bearers of Collectivities:' Titanic Roles, Gigantic Responsibilities……………… 221 5.2.2 'I am Circassian like My Father:' Patrilineal Structures…………………………... 228 Conclusion……………………………………………………………………. 231 OZCAN, A. 1997. Pan-Islamism: Indian Muslims, The Ottoman's and Britain (1877-1924), The Netherlands, Brill Academic Publishers.
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