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Articles 95191 - 95220 of 96694

Full-Text Articles in Social and Behavioral Sciences

Recent Work By Subscribers Jan 1975

Recent Work By Subscribers

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


The Development Of Anthropological Theory At The University Of Chicago And Columbia University, 1931-1937, Robert Mcmillan Jan 1975

The Development Of Anthropological Theory At The University Of Chicago And Columbia University, 1931-1937, Robert Mcmillan

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


Research Notes Jan 1975

Research Notes

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


The Social Context Of Social Science: Offical Anthropology In The British Empire, Henrika Kuklick Jan 1975

The Social Context Of Social Science: Offical Anthropology In The British Empire, Henrika Kuklick

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


Dissertations In Progress Jan 1975

Dissertations In Progress

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


Volume 2, Issue 1 Jan 1975

Volume 2, Issue 1

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


Prospects And Problems, George W. Stocking Jr. Jan 1975

Prospects And Problems, George W. Stocking Jr.

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


Obituary: A. I. Hallowell, 1892-1974, Geroge W. Stocking Jr. Jan 1975

Obituary: A. I. Hallowell, 1892-1974, Geroge W. Stocking Jr.

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


Volume 2, Issue 2 Jan 1975

Volume 2, Issue 2

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


Gleanings From Academic Gatherings Jan 1975

Gleanings From Academic Gatherings

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


Announcements Jan 1975

Announcements

History of Anthropology Newsletter

No abstract provided.


The Tribe As An Ideal Type, Robert K. Thomas Jan 1975

The Tribe As An Ideal Type, Robert K. Thomas

Robert K. Thomas

Following in the tradition of Max Weber (ideal type) and Robert Redfield (forms of social organization), one of Mr. Thomas' mentors, this paper is a seminal part of the development of Relational Theory. Throughout the 60's and 70's it was used as an core paper in the curriculum at Monteith college, Wayne State University.


Review Of Joseph Fontenrose, The Ritual Of Myth, Dan Ben-Amos Jan 1975

Review Of Joseph Fontenrose, The Ritual Of Myth, Dan Ben-Amos

Departmental Papers (NELC)

The ritual theory of myth inspired some of the highest literary achievements of the twentieth century, such as T.S. Eliot's The Waste Land, but at the same time it also created one of the most attractive fallacies to his humanistic scholarship: the origin of myth in ritual and ritual only. This theory influenced anthropology and archaeology, biblical scholarship and literary criticism. Folklore resisted its lure, yet was occasionally vulnerable to its devastating effects. A few years ago the ritual theory of myth appeared to be all but dead, but recently, like divine kingship itself, this idea has shown ...


New Trends In Folklore, Dan Ben-Amos Jan 1975

New Trends In Folklore, Dan Ben-Amos

Departmental Papers (NELC)

No abstract provided.


Review Of Richard Bauman And Joel Sherzer, Explorations In The Ethnography Of Speaking, Dan Ben-Amos Jan 1975

Review Of Richard Bauman And Joel Sherzer, Explorations In The Ethnography Of Speaking, Dan Ben-Amos

Departmental Papers (NELC)

No abstract provided.


Review Of Joseph Heinemann And Dov Noy, Studies In Aggadah And Folk-Literature, Dan Ben-Amos Jan 1975

Review Of Joseph Heinemann And Dov Noy, Studies In Aggadah And Folk-Literature, Dan Ben-Amos

Departmental Papers (NELC)

The teaching and research in folklore at the Hebrew University in Israel, as in many American universities, preceded the formal establishment of a folklore department. Most of these activities were carried out by members of the Institute of Jewish Studies. The present collection of twelve essays represents, as it purports to do, the scholarly position of Jewish folk-literature at the Hebrew University, its subjects, problems, approaches and methods of research. Most of the contributors to this volume have written extensively in Hebrew, yet their publications in English are scanty. Studies in Aggadah and Folk-Literature is designed to enable non-Hebrew reading ...


Aurora Volume 62, Augie Galvan (Editor) Jan 1975

Aurora Volume 62, Augie Galvan (Editor)

Aurora-yearbook

College formerly located at Olivet, Illinois and known as Olivet University, 1912-1923; Olivet College, 1923-1939, Olivet Nazarene College, 1940-1986, Olivet Nazarene University, 1986-


1-An Archaeological Survey Of The East Main Street Project Area, Kalamazoo Township, T2s R11w, Kalamazoo County, Michigan, William M. Cremin Jan 1975

1-An Archaeological Survey Of The East Main Street Project Area, Kalamazoo Township, T2s R11w, Kalamazoo County, Michigan, William M. Cremin

Reports of Investigations

Following a meeting with Mr. Herbert Larkin of the Kalamazoo County Road Commission regarding the County's plans to expand a segment of the East Main Street right-of-way near the the intersection of East Main and Sprinkle Road in Kalamazoo Township, a survey team from the Department of Anthropology, western Michigan University undertook on-site evaluation of the project in order to ascertain whether the planned construction activities would impact significant cultural resources. There follows a report of the fieldwork undertaken on 19 Dec 75, together with recommendations based upon our findings.


Nomadism In Baluchistan, Brian Spooner Jan 1975

Nomadism In Baluchistan, Brian Spooner

Department of Anthropology Papers

Baluchistan as the Baluch define it includes most of West Pakistan west of the Indus, the southwest corner of Afghanistan, and the southeastern province of Persia, and Baluch minorities are also to be found scattered far to the north of this area as far as Soviet Turkmenistan. However, this vast area has never constituted any sort of unit, except in a vague cultural and linguistic sense.


Sibyl 1975, Otterbein University Jan 1975

Sibyl 1975, Otterbein University

Otterbein University Yearbooks

No abstract provided.


The Nebraska Anthropologist: Volume 2 (1975) Contents, Charles D. Zeier, Cristy J. Stevens, Arthur H. Wolf, David T. Jones Jan 1975

The Nebraska Anthropologist: Volume 2 (1975) Contents, Charles D. Zeier, Cristy J. Stevens, Arthur H. Wolf, David T. Jones

Nebraska Anthropologist

Introduction ............... ii

Paleo-Indian Lifeways in the American Southwest; 12000 to 10,000 BP (Robert E. Warren) ............... 1

The Joking Relationship in an Urban Voluntary Association (Cristy Stevens) .......... 19

Socialization of Children ............... 25

Opportunities for Museum Research in Anthropology: Are They Really Dead or Were They Only Sleeping? (Arthur Wolf) ............... 33

The Relationship of Economy to Community (Kathy Long Holland) ............... 41

Modes of Allocation and the Acculturation (David T. Jones) ............... 47

Beware- Your Sins Will Find You Out! (Betty McCormick) ............... 51

Review of The Dynamics of Stylistic Change in Arikara Ceramics by James Deetz (Craig M. Johnson) ............... 59


The Relationship Of Economy To Community, Kathy Long Holland Jan 1975

The Relationship Of Economy To Community, Kathy Long Holland

Nebraska Anthropologist

The value system of a society defines and grades the ends actors seek. The ends sought in the economic sphere must be consonant with, or complementary to, goals in other spheres. Economic activity derives its meaning from the norms of the society, and people engage in economic activity for rewards often extrinsic to the economy itself. In any community (society) the norms and values used to define a resource, a commodity, control over certain goods and services, the distributive process, and standards of economic behavior are norms governing most social interaction. The economy is not so structurally differentiated that one ...


Book Review: The Dynamics Of Stylistic Change In Arikara Ceramics By James Deetz., Craig Johnson Jan 1975

Book Review: The Dynamics Of Stylistic Change In Arikara Ceramics By James Deetz., Craig Johnson

Nebraska Anthropologist

In his conclusion, Deetz attempts. to, establish a link between the changes in residence and ceramic patterning in a more systematic way. He points out that, there can be three possible relationships between the two. First, there is no relationship between changes in social organization and ceramics. This denies the relationship between social structure and ceramic design in general. If true, other examples of this articulation would not be found in archaeological contexts. But there are two cases which Deetz cites to refute this hypothesis. One is the similarity of his Lower Loup sample and component C pottery at Medicine ...


Modes Of Allocation And The Acculturation Process, David T. Jones Jan 1975

Modes Of Allocation And The Acculturation Process, David T. Jones

Nebraska Anthropologist

This research proposal has evolved out of a class assignment in a "methods" course in cultural anthropology. The assignment required "real but small-scale fieldwork" in a "community" of the student's own choosing. This approach was based on the belief that anthropology is only learned by doing anthropology. One of the objectives of the course was the designing of a research proposal which would have some merit and which would be based on the fieldwork.

The community selected was a small group of American Indians who met weekly in a prayer group at a local church under the sole direction ...


Beware - Your Sins Will Find You Out!, Betty Mccormick Jan 1975

Beware - Your Sins Will Find You Out!, Betty Mccormick

Nebraska Anthropologist

The village, surrounded by the seemingly infinite flatlands of central America, is an agricultural community with a population of approximately 1000 people. The town, itself, is 12 blocks square and is laid out with spacious lots and wide paved streets. The main street is on the west side of the village and is wide also, with stores lining either side of four blocks. It's an impressive town, clean, neat, new but plain. The majority of homes are 20 years old or newer and are ranch-style. The older homes are small two story-white frame houses. Yards. are well kept, neat ...


Socialization Of Children, Linda Davis Jan 1975

Socialization Of Children, Linda Davis

Nebraska Anthropologist

The children of a culture represent its greatest asset and responsibility. They insure the survival of a culture if its members can accomplish the formidable task of socialization. Americans are acutely aware of this responsibility. This concern is reflected in the tremendous amount of literature about children. For this reason, I used a familiar type of American literature, the comic strip, for an analysis of socialization in the United States. I chose to study "Dennis the Menace" and Peanuts" because they deal specifically with children from a white, middle class neighborhood.

Socialization, as defined by Hartley and Hartley (In HSU ...


The Joking Relationship In An Urban Voluntary Association, Cristy Stevens Jan 1975

The Joking Relationship In An Urban Voluntary Association, Cristy Stevens

Nebraska Anthropologist

The Miainstreet club is a small voluntary association located in a small Midwestern city. It is a formally-chartered corporation and part of a large international federation of clubs designed to provide economic and social services to the communities in which they are located. It is characterized by membership criteria and a stated purpose of service to community. The Mainstreet club presently lists twenty-four active members, a small size in comparison with other similar service clubs in the city where it is located. In the course of my research, I became aware of a rather formalized pattern of joking and banter ...


Paleo-Indian Lifeways In The American Southwest; 12,000 To 10,000 Bp, Robert E. Warren Jan 1975

Paleo-Indian Lifeways In The American Southwest; 12,000 To 10,000 Bp, Robert E. Warren

Nebraska Anthropologist

This paper deals with the lifeways of prehistoric populations inhabiting the North American Southwest from 12,000 to 10,000 years ago. Included is a brief delimitation and description of the Southwest area, a review of several current concepts regarding the environmental conditions in existence during the temporal span under concern, a series of brief descriptions of sites and site materials involved, and a concluding section wherein interpretation and inferences are drawn from both internal and external data. Three distinct complexes are recognized which appear to represent sequential cultural adaptations to shifting environmental conditions.


Opportunities For Museum Research In Anthropology: Are They Really Dead Or Were They Only Sleeping?, Arthur H. Wolf Jan 1975

Opportunities For Museum Research In Anthropology: Are They Really Dead Or Were They Only Sleeping?, Arthur H. Wolf

Nebraska Anthropologist

The decline of anthropological research in museums has been in part attributed to the changing goals of anthropology and the increase in the numbers of university anthropology departments. In recent years many suggestions for increasing museum research potentials have been put forward by Anthropologists interested in its resurgence. An increasing cooperation between museums and university departments is seen as a necessary condition for this resurgence and could lead to more programs which include and train museum anthropologists.


Some Perspectives On Balkan Migration Patterns (With Particular Reference To Yugoslavia), Joel Halpern Jan 1975

Some Perspectives On Balkan Migration Patterns (With Particular Reference To Yugoslavia), Joel Halpern

Anthropology Department Faculty Publication Series

To understand fully the meaning of contemporary population movements a view of the past is essential. In the period after World War II in the Balkans, mass population movements within countries have been influenced particularly by urban industrial developments. These reflect a delayed process when compared with Western Europe. Within the past decade and a half there has also been a movement of workers from the Balkan countries with open borders - Greece and Yugoslavia - to the labor-deficit countries of Western Europe. These population movements relate not only to altered individual social and economic value systems, but also to questions of ...