The section on page 114 gets at the purpose of Trouillot's work and his hopes for this book. "While the primary context of [anthropologists] practice as professionals remains the academic world, the ultimate context of its relevance is the world outside," (114). This section focuses on the relations of academe and politics. Two models exist, originating in the 19th century. One model distinguishes the academic world as a place for "enlightenment and engagement," from politics and social practices that come later. The second model hardly separates the two, "There is no need to problematize a relation between academe and its context because the two entities are the same," (114). What Trouillot expresses is that he hopes for an evolution of a third model that "reflects [anthropologists] awareness of the true power and limits of [their] positions as academics." He recognizes the "economic and administrative" forces that surround academe and would like professionals to also recognize their positions and use them "responsibly yet fully," (115) in order to help with the generation of this third model.