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witnessing psy realms

psy realms

The blog allows for a flexible atmosphere of representing and discussing works and collaborations with a focus on psychological anthropology, well-being, and suffering.  Take a closer look! 

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corona realms

We would like to dedicate this section to you, dear readers, and your experience of a historically unique moment in time. So we would like to invite you to contribute! Send us your thoughts.


Explore our collaborations with external projects!


Hand Drums


If you are interested in publishing your work with [anthro]metronom, we are featuring essays and book reviews engaging with historical and contemporary discussions at the intersection of anthropology, psychology, and psychiatry. 

We accept essays and book reviews on a rolling basis, and with a rigorous editorial process we are enthusiastic to work closely with authors writing from a range of disciplines and geographical locations.



Did you have an association while you were reading an essay? No matter if your thoughts went to a book, a film, an article or an upcoming event you might want to share: Here is the place for all external references connected to and extending beyond our essays.

As sharing is caring, we thank you for your share!

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get in contact

You want to contribute to our blog or get in contact?  We are happy to hear from you! 

[anthro]metronom publishes essays on psychological anthropology accessible to everyone. It is designed as a platform where students, scholars, and activists are invited to submit essays related to current or historical discussions at the intersections of anthropology, psychology, and psychiatry. The blog discusses a wide range of topics: from suffering and mental health to therapies and healing, emotions and affects; from critical reflections on psychiatric practices to discussions of the concepts of self, personhood, and culture, or the coming of age of children and adolescents. The blog maintains a focus on cultural, structural and political dimensions as they influence human experience, well-being, and suffering. The blog is organised by graduate students at the Institute of Social and Cultural Anthropology at Freie Universität Berlin and supervised by Thomas Stodulka.

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