Suomen Antropologi: Journal of the Finnish Anthropological Society <p><em>Suomen Antropologi – Journal of the Finnish Anthropological Society</em> is an open access peer-reviewed publication which accepts scholarly articles, review articles, research reports, critical essays, conference reports, book reviews, and news and information in the field of anthropology and related studies.</p> The Finnish Anthropological Society en-US Suomen Antropologi: Journal of the Finnish Anthropological Society 0355-3930 <p>Copyright and publishing rights for texts published in Suomen Antropologi is retained by the authors, with first publication rights granted to the journal. By virtue of their appearance in this open access journal, texts are free to use, with proper attribution and link to the licensing, in educational, commercial, and non-commercial settings (CC BY-NC 4.0 license).</p> Editorial: on open access publishing Andrew Graan Elina I. Hartikainen Timo Kallinen Ville Laakkonen Tuomas Tammisto Pekka Tuominen Matti Eräsaari ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 1 5 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74083 Business, Transnationalism, and Patrimony <p style="margin-top: 0.19in; margin-bottom: 0.1in; line-height: 150%;"><a name="_GoBack"></a> <span style="color: #00000a;"><span style="font-family: Liberation Serif, serif;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman, serif;">This article examines how musicians involved in the government sponsored music scene in Recife, the capital of the Brazilian state of Pernambuco, (meta)musically perform different versions of the ‘entrepreneurial self,’ a form of neoliberal subjectivity. Through comparing specific musicians’ practices and narratives, I argue Pernambucan state sponsorship is a mechanism which redefines citizenship on entrepreneurial terms and reinforces structural inequality. As government programs provide new opportunities to formalize and professionalize their labor, musicians face more bureaucratic and socioeconomic challenges that require them to broaden their musical labor to include skills like social media marketing and grant proposal writing. These expectations are difficult enough for middle-class, educated musicians to meet, but even harder for marginalized, lower-class, and racialized citizens to manage. By comparing how three musicians construct themselves as business-oriented, transnational, or patrimonial entrepreneurs, the article makes explicit what similar studies suggest, but often leave implicit: professionalism and entrepreneurialism are increasingly interdependent. Furthermore, while the entrepreneurial self is predicated on autonomy, these</span> <span style="font-family: Times New Roman, serif;">musicians' autonomy paradoxically depends on a combination of social networks and state sponsorship. In sum, the article&nbsp;reveals how individuals are creating new subjectivities to adapt to changing economic conditions. </span></span></span></p> Falina Enriquez ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 6 27 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.69099 Stealing Sophie Calle Alyssa Grossman ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 28 35 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74069 Stealing as a form of life Roger Sansi ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 36 38 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74070 The Different Audiences of Sophie Calle Jennifer Clarke ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 39 40 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74071 What comes after the letter Selena Kimball ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 41 43 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74072 Response by Alyssa Grossman Alyssa Grossman ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 44 44 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74107 Lectio Praecursoria: Chocó Challenges: Communities Negotiating Matters of Concern and Care on Colombia’s Margin <p>&nbsp;&nbsp;</p> Nicolás Acosta García ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 45 50 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74074 Interview with Tim Ingold Timo Kaartinen Tim Ingold ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 51 61 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74075 Gregorič Bon, Nataša and Jaka Repič (eds), Moving places: Relations, return, and belonging Phaedra Douzina-Bakalaki ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 62 64 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74076 Jackson, Michael, How Lifeworlds Work: Emotionality, Sociality, and the Ambiguity of Being Anna-Riikka Kojonsaari ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2018-08-01 2018-08-01 43 1 65 66 10.30676/jfas.v43i1.74077