been part of a formal conclusion that also discussed the potential future for disciplinarity. The authors' or editor's opinions about what collaboration implies for the future of disciplinary boundaries would have been a useful extension to the conversation about the benefits and pitfalls of collaborative work. Nevertheless, this volume is a welcome addition to scholarship on collaborative research, and several chapters are particularly valuable to medical anthropologists or public health scholars who may want to consider how to best collaborate with different populations representing different interests. The volume further points to valid and overlooked claims about the often-assumed benefits of collaboration and notes that in some settings, collaboration itself is touted as an axiomatically better way of conducting research and can yield better results than noncollaborative work. Assumptions about collaboration merit critique, and the contributors to this volume help reveal challenges in collaborative research processes. nolan kline is a PhD candidate and master of public health student at the University of South Florida. His research interests include immigrant and migrant health, social determinants of health, health policy, biopower and technologies of bodily governance, and the political economy of health. As a graduate student, Nolan has worked at the
Collaborative Anthropologies – University of Nebraska Press
Published: Feb 27, 2013
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