Elizabeth Durham is a sixth-year PhD candidate in the Department of Anthropology. Her academic interests include but are not limited to the social life of medicine, the politics of responsibility, affective and material agencies, and the ethics of social science research and collaboration in clinical and humanitarian settings. Her dissertation, “The Post-Asylum Good Life: Keeping Time with Psychiatry, Pentecostalism, and Political Violence in Cameroon,” examines how psychiatric patients in Yaoundé learn to relate the management of time to the pursuit of mental health, and to navigate upon discharge competing frameworks of time and wellbeing in clinical, religious, and political venues across the city. Before coming to Princeton, she received an M.Phil. in Anthropology from the University of Oxford and a B.A. in Sociology/Anthropology and French/Francophone Studies from Carleton College.