Abu Ghraib, 262–63, 327–28
Adorno, Theodor, 163
Affect, 177–78, 180; affective citizenship,
19, 247–49, 261, 264–69, 328; affective
detachment, 156; affective practices,
147; affective ties, 125; affect negation,
147, 149
Al-Qaeda, 261
Amnesty International, 193, 231
Anderson, Benedict, 83
Anesthesia, emotional, 16, 147, 151, 323
Arendt, Hannah, 147
Argentina, 34, 114, 299, 320
Armenia, 1, 5, 114, 308 n. 5
Arusha Peace Accords, 84
Auschwitz, 30, 33
Australia, 238 n. 10, 299–300
Bali, 11, 16, 113–15
Balkan Wars, 261, 307 n. 3
Bangladesh, 1, 250
Bateson, Gregory, 117
Betrayal, 18, 138; collaboration and,
220–21, 230, 232–37, 319, 321
Bin Laden, Osama, 257, 262, 267, 328
“Body Worlds” exhibit, 17, 149, 172; an-
nihilation of compassion and, 156, 158;
as medical spectacle, 149; museums
and, 154, 323
Borges, Jorge Luis, 42
Bosnia, 114, 297; ethnic cleansing and,
283–84, 288–90, 297, 302–3, 321–22,
325; Kosovo and, 279–80
Bourgois, Philippe, 37, 43
Bringa, Tone, 283–84, 289
Burma, 37
Burundi, 10, 82, 85, 250
Bush, George W., 59, 247, 257, 261–63
Cadavers: as art, 172–76; computerized,
184; plastinated, 149–51, 155–57, 159,
163, 167; Rwandan treatment of, 98
Cambodia, 1, 5–6, 114
Capitalism, 147, 154, 156–58, 179–80, 301
Castoriadis, Cornelius, 11
Chile, 34
China, 6, 179–80, 183 n. 3, 256, 323
Christian: burial practices in Rwanda,
98–99; confessionalism, 137; imagina-
tion, 8, 19; Northern Nigeria, 247–48,
251–56, 259–65, 268, 270 n. 5; popula-
tion in Sudan, 56; violence against
Muslims, 328
Citizenship, 308–9 n. 10, 328; affective,
19, 247–49, 261, 264–69, 328; eth-
nic,  269; Italian, 293; postcolonial,
248, 256; religious, 269; Yugoslav,
300
I n d e x
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