Conflict inhabitation: an emerging deleuzoguattarian inspired conflict studies reterritorialized assemblage

dc.contributor.authorOpheim, David W.
dc.contributor.supervisorNey, Tara
dc.date.accessioned2019-04-08T19:00:54Z
dc.date.available2019-04-08T19:00:54Z
dc.date.copyright2019en_US
dc.date.issued2019-04-08
dc.degree.departmentProgram: Dispute Resolutionen_US
dc.degree.levelMaster of Public Administration M.P.A.en_US
dc.description.abstractUtilizing the lexicon of the French experimental thinkers Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari, research is engaged which indicates that their insights are compatible with and augmentative to the field of Conflict Studies. Specifically, four recognized conflict management approaches, which include the concepts of negotiation, the transformation of the conflict, narrative, and the transformation of the conflicted parties, are populated via an emerging Deleuze and Guattari inspired modus operandi. This process has resulted in an original new term, Conflict Inhabitation, which proposes that the conflicted parties recognize, to their mutual benefit, the centrality of difference to possibility and the acknowledgement of existence as dynamically becoming. This adventure is contextualized utilizing a Personal Narrative Autoethnographic Methodology which systematically engages the intensity of what it means to reside as a person in midst of the human induced Global Warming Climate Change experience during the Anthropocene Epoch.en_US
dc.description.scholarlevelGraduateen_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1828/10700
dc.languageEnglisheng
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.rightsAvailable to the World Wide Weben_US
dc.subjectConflict Inhabitationen_US
dc.subjectConflict Studiesen_US
dc.subjectGilles Deleuzeen_US
dc.subjectFelix Guattarien_US
dc.subjectNarrativeen_US
dc.subjectTransformation of the Conflicten_US
dc.subjectTransformation of the Conflicted Partiesen_US
dc.subjectGetting to Yesen_US
dc.subjectRhizomaticsen_US
dc.subjectReterritorialized Assemblageen_US
dc.subjectGlobal Warming Climate Changeen_US
dc.subjectHomo sapiens sapiensen_US
dc.subjectArt and Researchen_US
dc.titleConflict inhabitation: an emerging deleuzoguattarian inspired conflict studies reterritorialized assemblageen_US
dc.typeThesisen_US

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