”We Pray like you have fun”: New Islamic Youth in Turkey between Intellectualism and Popular Culture



“We Live Like Sea Foam”: Experiences Of Liminality Among Afghan Migrants In Ceza City-Turkey
Ozlatimoghaddam, Maryam; Mücen, Barış; Department of Sociology (2012)
This study attempts to better understand gender relations in the process of resettlement among families of Afghan forced migrants in Turkey. In addition it tries to gain an insight into whether those gender relations have been changed by this migration. In order to ascertain these possible changes a field study including participant observation, in depth interviews and interviews with experts was conducted in a city in Central Anatolia to which Afghan migrants are assigned. Since 2007 Afghan asylum-seekers ...
“We are similar”: Student Teachers’ Solidarity Seeking Strategiesin Post-teaching Conferences
Gümüşok, Fatma (null; 2019-09-03)
“Web-based History Education in Turkey”
Çelik, Birten (2001-11-01)
“What I need is more than a job”: a self-determination theory based profile of disconnected and working youth in Turkey
Kantaş, Özge; Öner Özkan, Bengi; Department of Psychology (2018)
Among youth who are neither employed nor in education or training (NEET, or "disconnected youth”) Turkey has the highest OECD rate. Although education and employment policies target this problem; psychological wellbeing is another issue that needs specific attention, which was lacking so far. For this, Self-determination Theory (SDT), as a macro theory of human motivation and development, is used as a framework to depict the psychosocial experiences and well-being. Being prone to meaninglessness, worthlessn...
“Wow He Is Talking!” A Study on Intrinsic Motivations for Child-Robotic Toy Interactions
Dönmez, Yasemin; Börekçi, Naz Ayşe Güzide Z.; Gielen, Mathieu (2018-06-17)
This paper presents a study conducted to observe motivations for playful interaction of children with the prototype version of the robotic toy Ixi-play. Fourteen children from two age groups (4--5 and 8--9 year-olds) participated in the study. The features of the robotic toy that intrinsically motivate children for interaction were identified through qualitative analysis. The types of child-robotic toy interaction were revealed as: physical interaction, facial expressions, verbal communication, and visual e...
Citation Formats
A. N. Saktanber, ”We Pray like you have fun”: New Islamic Youth in Turkey between Intellectualism and Popular Culture. 2002, p. 276.