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Autor     Ingie Hovland
Titel    Cultivating Development: An Ethnography of Aid Policy and Practice. By David Mosse. London and Ann Arbor, MI: Pluto Press, 2005. 315 pp. £17.99 pb.

Reviewed by Ingie Hovland, Overseas Development Institute, London, UK

Zeitschrift    Anthropology Matters
Ausgabe    7
Jahr    2005
Nummer    1
ISSN    17586453
URL    http://www.anthropologymatters.com/index.php?journal=anth_matters&page=article&op=view&path%5B%5D=154&path%5B%5D=280

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Fragmente der Quelle:
[1.] Analyse:Nmi/Fragment 087 01 - Diskussion
Zuletzt bearbeitet: 2013-10-03 15:41:21 Agrippina1
Fragment, Gesichtet, Hovland 2005, Nmi, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel, Verschleierung

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Seite: 87, Zeilen: 1-12
Quelle: Hovland 2005
Seite(n): 1 (Internetquelle), Zeilen: -
Mosse (2005) presents an analysis of how the „policy-practice dynamic‟ played out in the DFID-funded Indo-British Rainfed Farming Project (IBRFP) amongst the Bhil 'tribal' communities in rural western India. He describes how a development project finds ways of working itself out and how these ways are rarely based on policy in the way it is usually documented - but that they can nevertheless be turned into policy after the events. 'What if,' as Mosse formulates it, 'development practice is not driven by policy? What if the things that make for good policy are quite different from those that make it implementable? What if, instead of policy producing practice, practice produces policy, in the sense that actors in development devote their energies to maintaining coherent representations regardless of events?' (Mosse, 2005: 2). It becomes evident that the dynamic between policy and practice is deeply important in the project - but not for the reasons one would think. On the contrary, he presents an ethnographic analysis of the dynamic between aid policy and practice that makes us think about both categories in new ways. More specifically, he presents an analysis of how the policy-practice dynamic played out in the DFID-funded Indo-British Rainfed Farming Project (IBRFP) amongst the Bhil 'tribal' communities in rural Western India. [...]

[...] In short, Mosse describes how a development project finds ways of working itself out and how these ways are rarely based on policy in the way that we usually assume - but that they can nevertheless be turned into policy after the event. [...]

'What if,' as Mosse formulates it, 'development practice is not driven by policy? What if the things that make for good policy are quite different from those that make it implementable? What if, instead of policy producing practice, practice produces policy, in the sense that actors in development devote their energies to maintaining coherent representations regardless of events?' (p. 2). It becomes evident that the dynamic between policy and practice is deeply important in the project - but not for the reasons one would think.

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(Hindemith) Agrippina1

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