When the journal launched last year, it was not a culmination, but rather a start: of generative conversations, of relationships with a readership interested in the intrinsic political potential of commoning with/in ethnographic practice. In this volume, we tune in to and amplify questions about ethnographic practice as a form of knowledge production. In particular, we engage with the question put forward in the first volume: “What does combining the idea of commoning with the practice of ethnography allow us to think about or to do that we might not otherwise?” (Elinoff and Trundle 2018: 1). Building on that, here we ask: what if ethnography is a source of commoning differently? This question of commoning differently, also taken up by the articles in this volume, encourages us to engage with emerging scholarship and a politics of uncommoning.
Articles are licenced under the Creative Commons, which means authors retain full copyright, and can distribute and reprint their work as they wish.