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Book
x, 179 p. : map ; 24 cm.
  • 1. Introduction 2. From Early Encounters to Early Anthropology 3. Victorian Visions of the Bushman 4. Beckoning of the Kalahari 5. Amateurs and Cultural Ecologists 6. An Original Affluent Society? 7. The Return of Myth and Symbol 8. Kalahari Revisionism and Portrayals of Contact 9. Advocacy, Development and Partnership 10. Representations and Self-Representations 11. Reflections and Conclusions.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
'The Bushman' is a perennial but changing image. The transformation of that image is important. It symbolizes the perception of Bushman or San society, of the ideas and values of ethnographers who have worked with Bushman peoples, and those of other anthropologists who use this work. Anthropology and the Bushman covers early travellers and settlers, classic nineteenth and twentieth-century ethnographers, North American and Japanese ecological traditions, the approaches of African ethnographers, and recent work on advocacy and social development. It reveals the impact of Bushman studies on anthropology and on the public. The book highlights how Bushman or San ethnography has contributed to anthropological controversy, for example in the debates on the degree of incorporation of San society within the wider political economy, and on the validity of the case for 'indigenous rights' as a special kind of human rights. Examining the changing image of the Bushman, Barnard provides a new contribution to an established anthropology debate.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1. Introduction 2. From Early Encounters to Early Anthropology 3. Victorian Visions of the Bushman 4. Beckoning of the Kalahari 5. Amateurs and Cultural Ecologists 6. An Original Affluent Society? 7. The Return of Myth and Symbol 8. Kalahari Revisionism and Portrayals of Contact 9. Advocacy, Development and Partnership 10. Representations and Self-Representations 11. Reflections and Conclusions.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
'The Bushman' is a perennial but changing image. The transformation of that image is important. It symbolizes the perception of Bushman or San society, of the ideas and values of ethnographers who have worked with Bushman peoples, and those of other anthropologists who use this work. Anthropology and the Bushman covers early travellers and settlers, classic nineteenth and twentieth-century ethnographers, North American and Japanese ecological traditions, the approaches of African ethnographers, and recent work on advocacy and social development. It reveals the impact of Bushman studies on anthropology and on the public. The book highlights how Bushman or San ethnography has contributed to anthropological controversy, for example in the debates on the degree of incorporation of San society within the wider political economy, and on the validity of the case for 'indigenous rights' as a special kind of human rights. Examining the changing image of the Bushman, Barnard provides a new contribution to an established anthropology debate.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
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DT1058 .S36 B35 2007 Unknown
Book
xii, 221 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
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GR72 .C85 2007 Unknown
Book
xvi, 616 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
  • About the Editors.Editors' Acknowledgements.Acknowledgements to Sources.Fieldwork in Cultural Anthropology: An Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka an Antonius C. G. M. Robben).Part I: Beginnings.Introduction (Antonius C. G. M. Robben).1. The Observation of Savage Peoples (Joseph-Marie Degerando).2. The Methods of Ethnology (Franz Boas).3. Method and Scope of Anthropological Fieldwork (Bronislaw Malinowski).Part II: Fieldwork Identity.Introduction (Antonius C.G. M. Robbven).4. A Woman Going Native (Hortense Powdermaker).5. Sex, Color, and Rites of Passage in Ethnographic Research (Norris Brock Johnson).6. Walking the Fire Line: The Erotic Dimension of the Fieldwork Experience (Kate Altork).7. Self-Conscious Anthropology (Anthony P. Cohen).Part III: Fieldwork Relations and Rapport.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).8. Champukwi of the Village of the Tapirs (Charles Wagley).9. Behind Many Masks: Ethnography and Impression Management (Gerald D. Berreman).10. Ethnographic Seduction, Transference, and Resistance in Dialogues about Terror and Violence in Argentina (Antonius C.G. M. Robben).Part IV: The "Other" Talks Back.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).11. Custer Died for Your Sins (Vinwe Deloria, Jr.).12. Here Come the Anthros (Cecil King).13. When They Read What the Papers Say We Wrote (Ofra Greenberg).14. Ire in Ireland (Nancy Scheper-Hughes).Part V: Fieldwork Conflicts, Hazards, and Dangers.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).15. Ethnology in a Revolutionary Setting (June Nash).16. Human Hazards of Fieldwork (Nancy Howell).17. War on the Front Lines (Crolyn Nordstrom).18. Reflections on Managing Danger in Fieldwork: Dangerous Anthropology in Belfast (Jeffrey A. Sluka).Part VI: Fieldwork Ethics.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).19. The Life and Death of Project Camelot (Irving Louis Horowitz).20. Confronting the Ethics of Ethnography: Lessons From Fieldwork in Central America (Philippe Bourgois).21. Ethics versus "Realism" in Anthropology (Gerald D. Berreman).22. Healing Dilemmas (Donald Pollock).23. Code of Ethics (American Anthropological Association).Part VII: Multi-Sited Fieldwork.Introduction (Antonius C.G.M. Robben).24. Beyond "Culture": Space, Identity, and the Politics of Difference (Akhil Gupta and James Ferguson).25. Afghanistan, Ethnography, and the New World Order (David B. Edwards).26. Being There...and There...and There! Reflections on Multi-Site Ethnography (Ulf Hannerz).27. Ethnography in/of Transnational Processes: Following Gyres in the Worlds of Big Science and European Integration (Stacia E. Zabusky).Part VIII. Sensorial Fieldwork.Introduction (Antonius C.G.M. Robben).28. Balinese Character: A Photographic Analysis (Gregory Bateson and Margaret Mead).29. The Taste of Ethnographic Things (Paul Stoller and Cheryl Olkes).30. Dialogic Editing: Interpreting How Kaluli Read Sound and Sentiment (Steven Feld).31. Senses (Michacl Herzfeld).Part IX: Reflective Ethnography.Introduction (Antonius C.G.M. Robben).32. Fieldwork and Friendship in Morocco (Paul Rabinow).33. Tuhami: Portrait of a Moroccan (Vincent Crapanzano).34. The Way Things Are Said (Jeanne Favret-Saada).35. On Ethnographic Authority (James Clifford).Part X: Fictive Fieldwork and Fieldwork Novels.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).36. Return to Laughter (Elenore Smith Bowen).37. The Teachings of Don Juan: A Yaqui Way of Knowledge (Carlos Castaneda).38. Shabono: A True Adventure in the Remote and Magical Heart of the South American Jungle (Florinda Donner).Appendix 1. Key Ethnographic, Sociological, Qualitative, and Multidisciplinary Fieldwork Methods Texts.Appendix 2. Edited Cultural Anthropology Volumes on Fieldwork Experiences.Appendix 3. Reflexive Accounts of Fieldwork and Ethnographies Which Include Accounts of Fieldwork.Appendix 4. Leading Cultural Anthropology Fieldwork Methods Texts.Appendix 5. Early and Classic Anthropological Writing son Fieldwork, including Diaries and Letters.Notes.References.Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"Ethnographic Fieldwork: An Anthropological Reader" provides a comprehensive selection of classic and contemporary reflections, examining the tensions between self and other, the relationships between anthropologists and informants, conflicts and ethical challenges, various types of ethnographic research, and different styles of writing about fieldwork. This work: discusses fieldwork in general, as opposed to its formal methods; presents a good sense of the historical and conceptual development of fieldwork as the predominant methodological approach of social and cultural anthropology; and, includes introductory chapter and 38 leading articles on ethnographic fieldwork in cultural anthropology, organized around ten themes - Beginnings; Fieldwork Identity; Fieldwork Relations and Rapport; The Other Talks Back; Conflicts, Hazards, and Dangers in Fieldwork; Ethics; Multi-Sited Fieldwork; Sensorial Fieldwork; Reflexive Ethnography; and, Fictive Fieldwork and Fieldwork Novels.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • About the Editors.Editors' Acknowledgements.Acknowledgements to Sources.Fieldwork in Cultural Anthropology: An Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka an Antonius C. G. M. Robben).Part I: Beginnings.Introduction (Antonius C. G. M. Robben).1. The Observation of Savage Peoples (Joseph-Marie Degerando).2. The Methods of Ethnology (Franz Boas).3. Method and Scope of Anthropological Fieldwork (Bronislaw Malinowski).Part II: Fieldwork Identity.Introduction (Antonius C.G. M. Robbven).4. A Woman Going Native (Hortense Powdermaker).5. Sex, Color, and Rites of Passage in Ethnographic Research (Norris Brock Johnson).6. Walking the Fire Line: The Erotic Dimension of the Fieldwork Experience (Kate Altork).7. Self-Conscious Anthropology (Anthony P. Cohen).Part III: Fieldwork Relations and Rapport.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).8. Champukwi of the Village of the Tapirs (Charles Wagley).9. Behind Many Masks: Ethnography and Impression Management (Gerald D. Berreman).10. Ethnographic Seduction, Transference, and Resistance in Dialogues about Terror and Violence in Argentina (Antonius C.G. M. Robben).Part IV: The "Other" Talks Back.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).11. Custer Died for Your Sins (Vinwe Deloria, Jr.).12. Here Come the Anthros (Cecil King).13. When They Read What the Papers Say We Wrote (Ofra Greenberg).14. Ire in Ireland (Nancy Scheper-Hughes).Part V: Fieldwork Conflicts, Hazards, and Dangers.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).15. Ethnology in a Revolutionary Setting (June Nash).16. Human Hazards of Fieldwork (Nancy Howell).17. War on the Front Lines (Crolyn Nordstrom).18. Reflections on Managing Danger in Fieldwork: Dangerous Anthropology in Belfast (Jeffrey A. Sluka).Part VI: Fieldwork Ethics.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).19. The Life and Death of Project Camelot (Irving Louis Horowitz).20. Confronting the Ethics of Ethnography: Lessons From Fieldwork in Central America (Philippe Bourgois).21. Ethics versus "Realism" in Anthropology (Gerald D. Berreman).22. Healing Dilemmas (Donald Pollock).23. Code of Ethics (American Anthropological Association).Part VII: Multi-Sited Fieldwork.Introduction (Antonius C.G.M. Robben).24. Beyond "Culture": Space, Identity, and the Politics of Difference (Akhil Gupta and James Ferguson).25. Afghanistan, Ethnography, and the New World Order (David B. Edwards).26. Being There...and There...and There! Reflections on Multi-Site Ethnography (Ulf Hannerz).27. Ethnography in/of Transnational Processes: Following Gyres in the Worlds of Big Science and European Integration (Stacia E. Zabusky).Part VIII. Sensorial Fieldwork.Introduction (Antonius C.G.M. Robben).28. Balinese Character: A Photographic Analysis (Gregory Bateson and Margaret Mead).29. The Taste of Ethnographic Things (Paul Stoller and Cheryl Olkes).30. Dialogic Editing: Interpreting How Kaluli Read Sound and Sentiment (Steven Feld).31. Senses (Michacl Herzfeld).Part IX: Reflective Ethnography.Introduction (Antonius C.G.M. Robben).32. Fieldwork and Friendship in Morocco (Paul Rabinow).33. Tuhami: Portrait of a Moroccan (Vincent Crapanzano).34. The Way Things Are Said (Jeanne Favret-Saada).35. On Ethnographic Authority (James Clifford).Part X: Fictive Fieldwork and Fieldwork Novels.Introduction (Jeffrey A. Sluka).36. Return to Laughter (Elenore Smith Bowen).37. The Teachings of Don Juan: A Yaqui Way of Knowledge (Carlos Castaneda).38. Shabono: A True Adventure in the Remote and Magical Heart of the South American Jungle (Florinda Donner).Appendix 1. Key Ethnographic, Sociological, Qualitative, and Multidisciplinary Fieldwork Methods Texts.Appendix 2. Edited Cultural Anthropology Volumes on Fieldwork Experiences.Appendix 3. Reflexive Accounts of Fieldwork and Ethnographies Which Include Accounts of Fieldwork.Appendix 4. Leading Cultural Anthropology Fieldwork Methods Texts.Appendix 5. Early and Classic Anthropological Writing son Fieldwork, including Diaries and Letters.Notes.References.Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"Ethnographic Fieldwork: An Anthropological Reader" provides a comprehensive selection of classic and contemporary reflections, examining the tensions between self and other, the relationships between anthropologists and informants, conflicts and ethical challenges, various types of ethnographic research, and different styles of writing about fieldwork. This work: discusses fieldwork in general, as opposed to its formal methods; presents a good sense of the historical and conceptual development of fieldwork as the predominant methodological approach of social and cultural anthropology; and, includes introductory chapter and 38 leading articles on ethnographic fieldwork in cultural anthropology, organized around ten themes - Beginnings; Fieldwork Identity; Fieldwork Relations and Rapport; The Other Talks Back; Conflicts, Hazards, and Dangers in Fieldwork; Ethics; Multi-Sited Fieldwork; Sensorial Fieldwork; Reflexive Ethnography; and, Fictive Fieldwork and Fieldwork Novels.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN346 .E675 2007 Unknown
Book
xi, 203 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Nervous conditions : the stakes in interdisciplinary research / Allaine Cerwonka
  • Fulbright proposal
  • Fieldwork correspondence / Allaine Cerwonka, Liisa Malkki
  • Tradition and improvisation in ethnographic field research / Liisa Malkki.
Scholars have long recognized that ethnographic method is bound up with the construction of theory in ways that are difficult to teach. The reason, Allaine Cerwonka and Liisa H. Malkki argue, is that ethnographic theorization is essentially improvisational in nature, conducted in real time and in necessarily unpredictable social situations. In a unique account of, and critical reflection on, the process of theoretical improvisation in ethnographic research, the authors demonstrate how both objects of analysis and our ways of knowing and explaining them are created and discovered in the give and take of real life, in all its immediacy. "Improvising Theory" centers on the year-long correspondence between Cerwonka, then a graduate student in political science conducting research in Australia, and her anthropologist mentor, Malkki. Through regular e-mail exchanges, Malkki attempted to teach Cerwonka, then new to the discipline, the basic tools and subtle intuition needed for anthropological fieldwork. The result is a strikingly original dissection of the processual ethics and politics of method in ethnography.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Nervous conditions : the stakes in interdisciplinary research / Allaine Cerwonka
  • Fulbright proposal
  • Fieldwork correspondence / Allaine Cerwonka, Liisa Malkki
  • Tradition and improvisation in ethnographic field research / Liisa Malkki.
Scholars have long recognized that ethnographic method is bound up with the construction of theory in ways that are difficult to teach. The reason, Allaine Cerwonka and Liisa H. Malkki argue, is that ethnographic theorization is essentially improvisational in nature, conducted in real time and in necessarily unpredictable social situations. In a unique account of, and critical reflection on, the process of theoretical improvisation in ethnographic research, the authors demonstrate how both objects of analysis and our ways of knowing and explaining them are created and discovered in the give and take of real life, in all its immediacy. "Improvising Theory" centers on the year-long correspondence between Cerwonka, then a graduate student in political science conducting research in Australia, and her anthropologist mentor, Malkki. Through regular e-mail exchanges, Malkki attempted to teach Cerwonka, then new to the discipline, the basic tools and subtle intuition needed for anthropological fieldwork. The result is a strikingly original dissection of the processual ethics and politics of method in ethnography.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN346 .C45 2007 Unknown

5. Margaret Mead [2007]

Book
63 p.: ill. (some col.) ; 17 cm.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN21 .M36 H47 2007 Unknown
Book
xi, 292 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • When isms become wasms : structural functionalism, historical materialism, feminism, post-modernism and activism
  • The notion of the limited good and the specter of the unlimited good
  • Women in between : globalization and a new enlightenment
  • Living with nats : spirit animism and post-colonial national identity in Burma (Myanmar)
  • The limits of naivet¿e in anthropological fieldwork : the 1954 U.S. instigated coup in Guatemala
  • Social movements in global circuits : an overview
  • Interpreting social movements : Bolivian resistance to economic conditions imposed by the international monetary fund
  • The export of militarization : counterinsurgency warfare in the periphery
  • The military industrial complex and the contradictions of the emerging American empire.
In her new book, distinguished anthropologist June Nash tackles the critical question of how people of diverse cultures confront the common problems that arise with global integration. She reveals these impacts on an urban U.S. community, on Mandalay rice cultivators, as well as on Mayan and Andean peasants and miners. Her decades-long research in these communities provides a valuable resource for anthropologists and other social scientists engaged in contemporary ethnographic research.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • When isms become wasms : structural functionalism, historical materialism, feminism, post-modernism and activism
  • The notion of the limited good and the specter of the unlimited good
  • Women in between : globalization and a new enlightenment
  • Living with nats : spirit animism and post-colonial national identity in Burma (Myanmar)
  • The limits of naivet¿e in anthropological fieldwork : the 1954 U.S. instigated coup in Guatemala
  • Social movements in global circuits : an overview
  • Interpreting social movements : Bolivian resistance to economic conditions imposed by the international monetary fund
  • The export of militarization : counterinsurgency warfare in the periphery
  • The military industrial complex and the contradictions of the emerging American empire.
In her new book, distinguished anthropologist June Nash tackles the critical question of how people of diverse cultures confront the common problems that arise with global integration. She reveals these impacts on an urban U.S. community, on Mandalay rice cultivators, as well as on Mayan and Andean peasants and miners. Her decades-long research in these communities provides a valuable resource for anthropologists and other social scientists engaged in contemporary ethnographic research.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN345 .N38 2007 Unknown
Book
xi, 207 p. : ill. (some col.), maps (some col.) ; 29 cm.
  • Introduction "an ethnologist in the outside service"
  • Introduction "an ethnologist in the outside service"
  • Jeemsie Tait: "a real shetlander": 1864-1884
  • "Wandering ways": a new life in a new land, 1884-1894
  • "The young man is a treasure": the emerging ethnographer, 1894-1910
  • First contacts with the Tahltan
  • Edward Sapir and the "Ottawa Museum": 1910-1912
  • "A real start": the 1912 fieldwork season
  • "Debarred from going North": 1913-1914
  • Continuation of the "Athapascan survey": the 1915 fieldwork season
  • "In these hard times": 1916-1920
  • "A man of sterling worth": 1921-1922
  • Notes
  • Reference list
  • Appendix 1. List of artifacts, 1912
  • Appendix 2. List of song recordings, 1912
  • Appendix 3. List of artifacts, 1915
  • Appendix 4. List of song recordings, 1915
  • Appendix 5. Tahltan social organization
  • Appendix 6. Outline for Teit's Tahltan ethnography.
Recording Their Story describes the life of James Teit, one of Canada's earliest ethnographers, and his work among the Tahltan people of northern British Columbia almost a century ago. Teit's work collecting artifacts, taking photographs, recording songs, transcribing myths and gathering information about social organization, ceremonial life, customs and beliefs, has proved invaluable. Today, this collection is the most important extant assemblage of the Tahltan's heritage.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction "an ethnologist in the outside service"
  • Introduction "an ethnologist in the outside service"
  • Jeemsie Tait: "a real shetlander": 1864-1884
  • "Wandering ways": a new life in a new land, 1884-1894
  • "The young man is a treasure": the emerging ethnographer, 1894-1910
  • First contacts with the Tahltan
  • Edward Sapir and the "Ottawa Museum": 1910-1912
  • "A real start": the 1912 fieldwork season
  • "Debarred from going North": 1913-1914
  • Continuation of the "Athapascan survey": the 1915 fieldwork season
  • "In these hard times": 1916-1920
  • "A man of sterling worth": 1921-1922
  • Notes
  • Reference list
  • Appendix 1. List of artifacts, 1912
  • Appendix 2. List of song recordings, 1912
  • Appendix 3. List of artifacts, 1915
  • Appendix 4. List of song recordings, 1915
  • Appendix 5. Tahltan social organization
  • Appendix 6. Outline for Teit's Tahltan ethnography.
Recording Their Story describes the life of James Teit, one of Canada's earliest ethnographers, and his work among the Tahltan people of northern British Columbia almost a century ago. Teit's work collecting artifacts, taking photographs, recording songs, transcribing myths and gathering information about social organization, ceremonial life, customs and beliefs, has proved invaluable. Today, this collection is the most important extant assemblage of the Tahltan's heritage.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
E99 .T12 T46 2007 Unknown
Book
xxxiii, 172 p. : ill., 21 cm.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN346 .R33 2007 Unknown
Book
232 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Challenges of research ethics: an introduction / Bente Gullveig Alver and Ørjar Øyen
  • On the problem of truth in ethnographic texts and entextualisation processes / Margaret A. Mills
  • Crossroads: sketching ethical problems of culture and ageing / Sinikka Vakimo
  • Research in the minefield of privacy and intimacy: the problems of consent / Tove Ingebørg Fjell
  • Folklore archives, heritage politics and ethical dilemmas: notes on writing and printing / Barbro Klein
  • The generalised other: cultural relativism and ethics in research on ethnic minorities / Line Alice Ytrehus
  • Persuasion or coercion? Striving for understanding in conducting open interviews / Armi Pekkala
  • Dialogue as ethical conduct: the folk festival that was not / Galit Hasan-Rokem
  • Value considerations in folkloristic research ethics / Judy Rangnes.
  • Challenges of research ethics: an introduction / Bente Gullveig Alver and Ørjar Øyen
  • On the problem of truth in ethnographic texts and entextualisation processes / Margaret A. Mills
  • Crossroads: sketching ethical problems of culture and ageing / Sinikka Vakimo
  • Research in the minefield of privacy and intimacy: the problems of consent / Tove Ingebørg Fjell
  • Folklore archives, heritage politics and ethical dilemmas: notes on writing and printing / Barbro Klein
  • The generalised other: cultural relativism and ethics in research on ethnic minorities / Line Alice Ytrehus
  • Persuasion or coercion? Striving for understanding in conducting open interviews / Armi Pekkala
  • Dialogue as ethical conduct: the folk festival that was not / Galit Hasan-Rokem
  • Value considerations in folkloristic research ethics / Judy Rangnes.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Status of items at SAL3 (off-campus storage)
SAL3 (off-campus storage) Status
Stacks Request
398.06 .F665 NO.292 Available
Book
xviii, 302 p. ; 26 cm.
  • Dedication.Acknowledgements.Contributors.Foreword: In the Shadows: Anthropological Encounters with Modernity: Gillian Goslinga (University of California, Santa Cruz) and Gelya Frank (University of Southern California).Introduction: 'Learn to Value your Shadow!': An Introduction to the Margins of Fieldwork: Annette Leibing (University of Montreal) and Athena McLean (Central Michigan University).Part I: Secrecy and Silence in the Ethnographic Encounter:.1. Out of the Shadows of History and Memory: Personal Family Narratives as Intimate Ethnography: Alisse Waterston (John Jay College of Criminal Justice) and Barbara Rylko-Bauer (Michigan State University).2. When Things Get Personal: Secrecy and the Production of Experience in Fieldwork: Anne M. Lovell (National Institute for Research on Health and Medicine, Marseille).Part II: Transmutations of Experience: Approaching the Reality of Shadows:.3. The Scene: Shadowing the Real: Vincent Crapanzano (CUNY Graduate Center).4. Transmutation of Sensibilities: Empathy, Intuition, Revelation: Thomas Csordas (University of California, San Diego).Part III: Epistemic Shadows:.5. Shining a Light into the Shadow of Death: Terminal Care Discourse and Practice in the Late Twentieth Century: Jason Szabo (Harvard University).6. The Hidden Side of the Moon or, 'Lifting Out' in Ethnography: Annette Leibing (University of Montreal).Part IV: The Politics of Ethnographic Encounter: Negotiating Power in the Shadow:.7. The Gray Zone: Nancy Scheper-Hughes (University of California, Berkeley).8. Others within Us: Collective Identity, Positioning and Displacement: Meira Weiss (Hebrew University of Jerusalem).9. Falling into Fieldwork: Lessons from a Desperate Search for Survival: Rose-Marie Chierici (SUNY Geneseo).Part V: Blurred Borders in the Ethnographic Encounter of Self and Other:.10. Field Research on the Run: One More (from) for the Road: Dimitris Papageorgiou (University of the Aegean).11. Intimate Travels through Otherness: Ellen Corin (McGill University).12. When the Border of Research and Personal Life become Blurred: Thorny Issues in Conducting Dementia Research: Athena McLean (Central Michigan University).Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"The Shadow Side of Fieldwork" draws attention to the typically hidden or unacknowledged aspects of ethnographic fieldwork encounters that nevertheless shape the resulting knowledge and texts. Addressing these invisible, elusive, unspoken or mysterious elements, this title introduces a distinctive rigor and responsibility to ethnographic research. Luminaries in anthropology dare to explore the 'unspeakable' and 'invisible' in the ethnographic encounter. This title considers personal and professional challenges (ethical, epistemological, and political) faced by researchers who examine the subjectivities inherent in their ethnographic insights. It explores the value, and limitations, of addressing the personal in ethnographic research. It includes a critical discussion of the anthropologist's self in the field. It introduces imaginative rigor to ethnographic research to heighten confidence in anthropological knowledge.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Dedication.Acknowledgements.Contributors.Foreword: In the Shadows: Anthropological Encounters with Modernity: Gillian Goslinga (University of California, Santa Cruz) and Gelya Frank (University of Southern California).Introduction: 'Learn to Value your Shadow!': An Introduction to the Margins of Fieldwork: Annette Leibing (University of Montreal) and Athena McLean (Central Michigan University).Part I: Secrecy and Silence in the Ethnographic Encounter:.1. Out of the Shadows of History and Memory: Personal Family Narratives as Intimate Ethnography: Alisse Waterston (John Jay College of Criminal Justice) and Barbara Rylko-Bauer (Michigan State University).2. When Things Get Personal: Secrecy and the Production of Experience in Fieldwork: Anne M. Lovell (National Institute for Research on Health and Medicine, Marseille).Part II: Transmutations of Experience: Approaching the Reality of Shadows:.3. The Scene: Shadowing the Real: Vincent Crapanzano (CUNY Graduate Center).4. Transmutation of Sensibilities: Empathy, Intuition, Revelation: Thomas Csordas (University of California, San Diego).Part III: Epistemic Shadows:.5. Shining a Light into the Shadow of Death: Terminal Care Discourse and Practice in the Late Twentieth Century: Jason Szabo (Harvard University).6. The Hidden Side of the Moon or, 'Lifting Out' in Ethnography: Annette Leibing (University of Montreal).Part IV: The Politics of Ethnographic Encounter: Negotiating Power in the Shadow:.7. The Gray Zone: Nancy Scheper-Hughes (University of California, Berkeley).8. Others within Us: Collective Identity, Positioning and Displacement: Meira Weiss (Hebrew University of Jerusalem).9. Falling into Fieldwork: Lessons from a Desperate Search for Survival: Rose-Marie Chierici (SUNY Geneseo).Part V: Blurred Borders in the Ethnographic Encounter of Self and Other:.10. Field Research on the Run: One More (from) for the Road: Dimitris Papageorgiou (University of the Aegean).11. Intimate Travels through Otherness: Ellen Corin (McGill University).12. When the Border of Research and Personal Life become Blurred: Thorny Issues in Conducting Dementia Research: Athena McLean (Central Michigan University).Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
"The Shadow Side of Fieldwork" draws attention to the typically hidden or unacknowledged aspects of ethnographic fieldwork encounters that nevertheless shape the resulting knowledge and texts. Addressing these invisible, elusive, unspoken or mysterious elements, this title introduces a distinctive rigor and responsibility to ethnographic research. Luminaries in anthropology dare to explore the 'unspeakable' and 'invisible' in the ethnographic encounter. This title considers personal and professional challenges (ethical, epistemological, and political) faced by researchers who examine the subjectivities inherent in their ethnographic insights. It explores the value, and limitations, of addressing the personal in ethnographic research. It includes a critical discussion of the anthropologist's self in the field. It introduces imaginative rigor to ethnographic research to heighten confidence in anthropological knowledge.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN346 .S33 2007 Unknown
Book
xviii, 243 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Part 1: Introduction 1. Anthropology in Japan: A Model for Good Practice in a Global Arena? "Joy Hendry" Part 2. Theoretical Perspectives 2. Against "Hybridity" as an Analytical Tool "Emiko Ohnuki-Tierney 3. "West/Japan Dichotomy in the Context of Multiple Dichotomies "Akitoshi Shimizu 4. "The Relationship between Anthropological Theory, Methods and the Study of Japanese Society "Roger Goodman "5. When Soto becomes Uchi: Some thoughts on the Anthropology of Japan "D.P. Martinez "6. Tinkering with the Natural: Lessons from Japan for an Anthropology of the Body "Margaret Lock "Part 3: Fieldwork and Ethnographic Illustrations 7. Anthropological Fieldwork Reconsidered: With Japanese Folkloristics as a Mirror "Takami Kuwayama "8. Joint Research Projects as a Tradition in Japanese Anthropology "Hirochika Nakamaki "9. The Discipline of Context: On Ethnography among the Japanese "Mitchell Sedgwick "10. Japanese Ryokan and an Asian Atmosphere: Always East of Somewhere "Sylvie Guichard-Anguis "11. Japanese management and Japanese miracles: the global sweep of Japanese economic and religious organisations "Wendy Smith "12. "De-Orientalising" Rice? The Role of Chinese Intermediaries in Globalising Japanese Ricecookers "Yoshiko Nakano" Part 4:" "Personal Place 13. Wandering where: Between Worlds or in No-man's-land? "Peter Knecht "14. The West in the Head: Identity Issues of Latin Americans living in Japan "Genaro Castro-Vazquez "15. Two Wests Meet Japan: How a Three-Way Comparison of Japan with Canada and the United States shifts Culture Paradigms "Millie Creighton "16. East and West Unite in Culture "Heung Wah Wong "Part 5: Regional Perspectives 17. Neither "us" nor "them": Koreans doing Anthropology in Japan "Okpyo Moon "18. Re-orient-ing the Occident: How Japanese travellers to Asia reveal the changing relationship between Eastern membership and perceived Western hegemony "Bruce White "19. Fear and Loathing of Americans Doing Japan Anthropology "Bill Kelly "20. When the East West Dichotomy is Destructive: Japanese Housewives in the UK "Ruth Martin "Part 6: Historical Issues 21. When West met East and made it West: Occidentalising the Ainu "Kirsten Refsing "22. Japanese Collections in European Museums "Josef Kreiner "23. Dismantling the East-West dichotomy: What happens with Religion? "Peter Ackermann "24. Legacies of East-West fusions in Social Ecology theory in dismantling 'Views of the Japanese Nation' "Pamela Asquith "Part 7: Towards a New Anthropology 25. Somewhere in Between: Toward an Interactive Anthropology in a World Anthropologies Project "Shinji Yamashita "26. If Anthropology is a Science, then the East-West Dichotomy is Irrelevant: Moving Towards a Global Anthropology "Gordon Mathews "27. Writing for Common Ground: Rethinking Audience and Purpose in Japan Anthropology "Lynne Nakano "28. Towards an Open Anthropology "Ron Carle "29. Japanese Anthropological Scholarship: An Alternative Model?" "Eyal Ben-Ari "Part 8: Concluding Remarks 30. What Enlightenment can Japan Anthropology Offer to Anthropology? "Heung Wah Wong "Bibliography.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
It has been customary in the appraisal of the different approaches to the study of Japan anthropology to invoke an East-West dichotomy positing hegemonic 'Western' systems of thought against a more authentic 'Eastern' alternative. Top scholars in the field of Japan anthropology examine, challenge and attempt to move beyond the notion of an East-West divide in the study of Japan anthropology. They discuss specific fieldwork and ethnographic issues, the place of the person within the context of the dichotomy, and regional perspectives on the issue. Articulating the influence of the East-West divide in other disciplines, including museum studies, religion, business and social ecology, the book attempts to look towards a new anthropology that transcends the limitations of a simplistic East-West opposition, taking into account the wealth of regional and global perspectives that are exhibited by contemporary scholarship on Japan anthropology. In concluding if the progress achieved in anthropological work on Japan can provide a model for good practice beyond this regional specialization, this timely and important book provides a valuable examination of the current state of the academic study of Japan anthropology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Part 1: Introduction 1. Anthropology in Japan: A Model for Good Practice in a Global Arena? "Joy Hendry" Part 2. Theoretical Perspectives 2. Against "Hybridity" as an Analytical Tool "Emiko Ohnuki-Tierney 3. "West/Japan Dichotomy in the Context of Multiple Dichotomies "Akitoshi Shimizu 4. "The Relationship between Anthropological Theory, Methods and the Study of Japanese Society "Roger Goodman "5. When Soto becomes Uchi: Some thoughts on the Anthropology of Japan "D.P. Martinez "6. Tinkering with the Natural: Lessons from Japan for an Anthropology of the Body "Margaret Lock "Part 3: Fieldwork and Ethnographic Illustrations 7. Anthropological Fieldwork Reconsidered: With Japanese Folkloristics as a Mirror "Takami Kuwayama "8. Joint Research Projects as a Tradition in Japanese Anthropology "Hirochika Nakamaki "9. The Discipline of Context: On Ethnography among the Japanese "Mitchell Sedgwick "10. Japanese Ryokan and an Asian Atmosphere: Always East of Somewhere "Sylvie Guichard-Anguis "11. Japanese management and Japanese miracles: the global sweep of Japanese economic and religious organisations "Wendy Smith "12. "De-Orientalising" Rice? The Role of Chinese Intermediaries in Globalising Japanese Ricecookers "Yoshiko Nakano" Part 4:" "Personal Place 13. Wandering where: Between Worlds or in No-man's-land? "Peter Knecht "14. The West in the Head: Identity Issues of Latin Americans living in Japan "Genaro Castro-Vazquez "15. Two Wests Meet Japan: How a Three-Way Comparison of Japan with Canada and the United States shifts Culture Paradigms "Millie Creighton "16. East and West Unite in Culture "Heung Wah Wong "Part 5: Regional Perspectives 17. Neither "us" nor "them": Koreans doing Anthropology in Japan "Okpyo Moon "18. Re-orient-ing the Occident: How Japanese travellers to Asia reveal the changing relationship between Eastern membership and perceived Western hegemony "Bruce White "19. Fear and Loathing of Americans Doing Japan Anthropology "Bill Kelly "20. When the East West Dichotomy is Destructive: Japanese Housewives in the UK "Ruth Martin "Part 6: Historical Issues 21. When West met East and made it West: Occidentalising the Ainu "Kirsten Refsing "22. Japanese Collections in European Museums "Josef Kreiner "23. Dismantling the East-West dichotomy: What happens with Religion? "Peter Ackermann "24. Legacies of East-West fusions in Social Ecology theory in dismantling 'Views of the Japanese Nation' "Pamela Asquith "Part 7: Towards a New Anthropology 25. Somewhere in Between: Toward an Interactive Anthropology in a World Anthropologies Project "Shinji Yamashita "26. If Anthropology is a Science, then the East-West Dichotomy is Irrelevant: Moving Towards a Global Anthropology "Gordon Mathews "27. Writing for Common Ground: Rethinking Audience and Purpose in Japan Anthropology "Lynne Nakano "28. Towards an Open Anthropology "Ron Carle "29. Japanese Anthropological Scholarship: An Alternative Model?" "Eyal Ben-Ari "Part 8: Concluding Remarks 30. What Enlightenment can Japan Anthropology Offer to Anthropology? "Heung Wah Wong "Bibliography.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
It has been customary in the appraisal of the different approaches to the study of Japan anthropology to invoke an East-West dichotomy positing hegemonic 'Western' systems of thought against a more authentic 'Eastern' alternative. Top scholars in the field of Japan anthropology examine, challenge and attempt to move beyond the notion of an East-West divide in the study of Japan anthropology. They discuss specific fieldwork and ethnographic issues, the place of the person within the context of the dichotomy, and regional perspectives on the issue. Articulating the influence of the East-West divide in other disciplines, including museum studies, religion, business and social ecology, the book attempts to look towards a new anthropology that transcends the limitations of a simplistic East-West opposition, taking into account the wealth of regional and global perspectives that are exhibited by contemporary scholarship on Japan anthropology. In concluding if the progress achieved in anthropological work on Japan can provide a model for good practice beyond this regional specialization, this timely and important book provides a valuable examination of the current state of the academic study of Japan anthropology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN635 .J2 D57 2006 Unknown
Book
viii, 235 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
Education Library (Cubberley)
Status of items at Education Library (Cubberley)
Education Library (Cubberley) Status
Stacks
GN346 .G37 2006 Unknown

13. Ethnography at work [2006]

Book
xi, 152 p. ; 24 cm.
  • The Case * It's in the Name The Theories * Follow the Money * Advertising Talk * Impression Management * Constraints and Creativity * In Search of the Other * Conclusion: Ethnography at Work.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Ethnography at Work follows the experiences of the author as a participant observer in the day-to-day running of a Japanese advertising agency. The book reveals the intricate behind-the-scenes planning, discussion, negotiations and strategies needed to ensure that the agency's presentation to a potential client will be preferred over that of a rival firm. The book shows how detailed ethnography can lead to an understanding of numerous different, but interlocking, theoretical issues. It demonstrates how ethnography can travel beyond the academic realm and be used by business personnel to heighten their understanding of their companies' organizational structures, strategies and daily work practices. Asking crucial questions about the role of the anthropologist in the field, Ethnography at Work introduces students to ways in which anthropologists study social systems in business.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • The Case * It's in the Name The Theories * Follow the Money * Advertising Talk * Impression Management * Constraints and Creativity * In Search of the Other * Conclusion: Ethnography at Work.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Ethnography at Work follows the experiences of the author as a participant observer in the day-to-day running of a Japanese advertising agency. The book reveals the intricate behind-the-scenes planning, discussion, negotiations and strategies needed to ensure that the agency's presentation to a potential client will be preferred over that of a rival firm. The book shows how detailed ethnography can lead to an understanding of numerous different, but interlocking, theoretical issues. It demonstrates how ethnography can travel beyond the academic realm and be used by business personnel to heighten their understanding of their companies' organizational structures, strategies and daily work practices. Asking crucial questions about the role of the anthropologist in the field, Ethnography at Work introduces students to ways in which anthropologists study social systems in business.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
HF6182 .J3 M636 2006 Unknown
Book
viii, 230 p. : ill., maps ; 23 cm.
In this fascinating and vivid account, Peter M. Gardner takes us along with him on his anthropological field research trips. Usually, the author's family is there, too, either with him in the field or somewhere nearby. Family adventures are part of it all. Travel into the unknown can be terrifying yet stimulating, and Gardner describes his own adventures, sharing medical and travel emergencies, magical fights, natural dangers, playful friends, and satisfying scientific discoveries. Along the way, we also learn how Gardner adapted to the isolation he sometimes faced and how he coped with the numerous crises that arose during his travels, including his tiny son's bout with cholera. Because Gardner's primary research since 1962 has been with hunter-gatherers, much of his story transpires either in the equatorial jungle of south India or more than one hundred miles beyond the end of the road in Canada's Northwest Territories. Other ventures transport readers to Japan and back to India, allowing them to savor ancient sights and sounds. Gardner closes the book with a journey of quite another sort, as he takes us into the world of nature, Taoist philosophy, and the experimental treatment of advanced cancer. Throughout this fast-moving book, Gardner deftly describes the goals and techniques of his research, as well as his growing understanding of the cultures to which he was exposed. Few personal accounts of fieldwork describe enough of the research to give a complete sense of the experience in the way this book does. Anyone with an interest in travel and adventure, including the student of anthropology as well as the general reader, will be totally intrigued by Gardner's story, one of a daily existence so very different from our own.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
In this fascinating and vivid account, Peter M. Gardner takes us along with him on his anthropological field research trips. Usually, the author's family is there, too, either with him in the field or somewhere nearby. Family adventures are part of it all. Travel into the unknown can be terrifying yet stimulating, and Gardner describes his own adventures, sharing medical and travel emergencies, magical fights, natural dangers, playful friends, and satisfying scientific discoveries. Along the way, we also learn how Gardner adapted to the isolation he sometimes faced and how he coped with the numerous crises that arose during his travels, including his tiny son's bout with cholera. Because Gardner's primary research since 1962 has been with hunter-gatherers, much of his story transpires either in the equatorial jungle of south India or more than one hundred miles beyond the end of the road in Canada's Northwest Territories. Other ventures transport readers to Japan and back to India, allowing them to savor ancient sights and sounds. Gardner closes the book with a journey of quite another sort, as he takes us into the world of nature, Taoist philosophy, and the experimental treatment of advanced cancer. Throughout this fast-moving book, Gardner deftly describes the goals and techniques of his research, as well as his growing understanding of the cultures to which he was exposed. Few personal accounts of fieldwork describe enough of the research to give a complete sense of the experience in the way this book does. Anyone with an interest in travel and adventure, including the student of anthropology as well as the general reader, will be totally intrigued by Gardner's story, one of a daily existence so very different from our own.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN21 .G37 A3 2006 Unknown
Book
viii, 248 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction-- Taking the Field: The Social Context of South-western Ethnography-- Present at the Creation-- The Poetic Professor-- Listening Daughters-- Executive Females and Matriarchs-- "Is She Not a Man?"-- Making it New by Making it Old-- Strands of Knowledge-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
In the first decades of the twentieth century, the work produced by women anthropologists dominated scholarship about the Native American Southwest. Against the backdrop of a rapidly changing American culture, early anthropologists sought examples of cultures capable of coping successfully with diversity and complexity. Ethnographers believed that they had found such cultures in the Native American Southwest, and turned to these cultures to make sense of their own. For women anthropologists especially, living in a society where women's roles and identities were hotly contested, Southwestern Indian cultures provided examples of more open possibilities for women. In 'Scientists and Storytellers, ' Catherine Lavender examines the work of a community of Columbia University-trained ethnographers - Elsie Clews Parsons, Ruth Benedict, Gladys Reichard, and Ruth Underhill - who represent four generations of feminist scholarship about the region. In their analysis of Indian gender, sexuality, and supposed 'primitiveness', these anthropologists created a feminist ethnography that emphasised women's roles in Southwestern Indian cultures. In doing so, they provided examples of Indian women who functioned as leaders in their communities, as economic forces in their own right, as negotiators of cross-gendered identities, and as matriarchs in matrilineal societies - examples they intended as models for American feminism. From these views, the ethnographers constructed an identity for Southwestern Indian women that sometimes differed sharply from the stories that their native informants told them about themselves.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction-- Taking the Field: The Social Context of South-western Ethnography-- Present at the Creation-- The Poetic Professor-- Listening Daughters-- Executive Females and Matriarchs-- "Is She Not a Man?"-- Making it New by Making it Old-- Strands of Knowledge-- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
In the first decades of the twentieth century, the work produced by women anthropologists dominated scholarship about the Native American Southwest. Against the backdrop of a rapidly changing American culture, early anthropologists sought examples of cultures capable of coping successfully with diversity and complexity. Ethnographers believed that they had found such cultures in the Native American Southwest, and turned to these cultures to make sense of their own. For women anthropologists especially, living in a society where women's roles and identities were hotly contested, Southwestern Indian cultures provided examples of more open possibilities for women. In 'Scientists and Storytellers, ' Catherine Lavender examines the work of a community of Columbia University-trained ethnographers - Elsie Clews Parsons, Ruth Benedict, Gladys Reichard, and Ruth Underhill - who represent four generations of feminist scholarship about the region. In their analysis of Indian gender, sexuality, and supposed 'primitiveness', these anthropologists created a feminist ethnography that emphasised women's roles in Southwestern Indian cultures. In doing so, they provided examples of Indian women who functioned as leaders in their communities, as economic forces in their own right, as negotiators of cross-gendered identities, and as matriarchs in matrilineal societies - examples they intended as models for American feminism. From these views, the ethnographers constructed an identity for Southwestern Indian women that sometimes differed sharply from the stories that their native informants told them about themselves.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN560 .U6 L38 2006 Unknown
Book
xiv, 201 p. ; 24 cm.
  • History and theory
  • From "reading over the shoulders of natives" to "reading alongside natives, " literally: toward a collaborative and reciprocal ethnography
  • Defining a collaborative ethnography
  • On the roots of ethnographic collaboration
  • The new (critical) ethnography: on feminist and postmodern approaches to collaboration
  • Practice
  • Ethics and moral responsibility
  • Ethnographic honesty
  • Accessible writing
  • Collaborative reading, writing, and co-interpretation.
Collaboration between ethnographers and subjects has long been a product of the close, intimate relationships that define ethnographic research. But increasingly collaboration is no longer viewed as merely a consequence of fieldwork; instead collaboration now preconditions and shapes research design as well as its dissemination. As a result, ethnographic subjects are shifting from being informants to being consultants. The emergence of collaborative ethnography highlights this relationship between consultant and ethnographer, moving it to center stage as a calculated part not only of fieldwork but also of the writing process itself. "The Chicago Guide to Collaborative Ethnography" presents a historical, theoretical, and practice-oriented road map for this shift from incidental collaboration to a more conscious and explicit collaborative strategy. Luke Eric Lassiter charts the history of collaborative ethnography from its earliest implementation to its contemporary emergence in fields such as feminism, humanistic anthropology, and critical ethnography. On this historical and theoretical base, Lassiter outlines concrete steps for achieving a more deliberate and overt collaborative practice throughout the processes of fieldwork and writing. As a participatory action situated in the ethical commitments between ethnographers and consultants and focused on the co-construction of texts, collaborative ethnography, argues Lassiter, is among the most powerful ways to press ethnographic fieldwork and writing into the service of an applied and public scholarship. A comprehensive and highly accessible handbook for ethnographers of all stripes, "The Chicago Guide to Collaborative Ethnography" will become a fixture in the development of a critical practice of anthropology, invaluable to undergraduates, graduate students, and faculty alike.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • History and theory
  • From "reading over the shoulders of natives" to "reading alongside natives, " literally: toward a collaborative and reciprocal ethnography
  • Defining a collaborative ethnography
  • On the roots of ethnographic collaboration
  • The new (critical) ethnography: on feminist and postmodern approaches to collaboration
  • Practice
  • Ethics and moral responsibility
  • Ethnographic honesty
  • Accessible writing
  • Collaborative reading, writing, and co-interpretation.
Collaboration between ethnographers and subjects has long been a product of the close, intimate relationships that define ethnographic research. But increasingly collaboration is no longer viewed as merely a consequence of fieldwork; instead collaboration now preconditions and shapes research design as well as its dissemination. As a result, ethnographic subjects are shifting from being informants to being consultants. The emergence of collaborative ethnography highlights this relationship between consultant and ethnographer, moving it to center stage as a calculated part not only of fieldwork but also of the writing process itself. "The Chicago Guide to Collaborative Ethnography" presents a historical, theoretical, and practice-oriented road map for this shift from incidental collaboration to a more conscious and explicit collaborative strategy. Luke Eric Lassiter charts the history of collaborative ethnography from its earliest implementation to its contemporary emergence in fields such as feminism, humanistic anthropology, and critical ethnography. On this historical and theoretical base, Lassiter outlines concrete steps for achieving a more deliberate and overt collaborative practice throughout the processes of fieldwork and writing. As a participatory action situated in the ethical commitments between ethnographers and consultants and focused on the co-construction of texts, collaborative ethnography, argues Lassiter, is among the most powerful ways to press ethnographic fieldwork and writing into the service of an applied and public scholarship. A comprehensive and highly accessible handbook for ethnographers of all stripes, "The Chicago Guide to Collaborative Ethnography" will become a fixture in the development of a critical practice of anthropology, invaluable to undergraduates, graduate students, and faculty alike.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN33 .L35 2005 Unknown
Book
xii, 247 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • Acknowledgments 1. Introduction to Critical Ethnography: Theory and Method Positionality and Shades of Ethnography Dialogue and the Other The Method and Theory Nexus Summary Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 2. Methods: "Do I Really Need a Method?" A Method ... or Deep Hanging-Out "Who Am I?" Starting Where You Are "Who Else Has Written About My Topic?" Being a Part of an Interpretive Community The Power of Purpose: Bracketing Your Subject Preparing for the Field: The Research Design and Lay Summary Interviewing and Field Techniques Formulating Questions Extra Tips for Formulating Questions Attributes of the Interviewer and Building Rapport Coding and Logging Data Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 3. Three Stories: Case Studies in Critical Ethnography Case One: Local Activism in West Africa Case Two: Secrets of Sexuality and Personal Narrative Case Three: Community Theatre Conflicts and Organization Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 4. Ethics Defining Ethics Critical Ethnography and the Ethics of Reason, the Greater Good, and the Other Maria Lugones: Contemporary Ethics, Ethnography, and Loving Perception Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 5. Methods and Ethics Codes of Ethics for Fieldwork Extending the Codes Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 6. Methods and Application: Three Case Studies in Ethical Dilemmas Case One: Local Activism in West Africa Case Two: Secrets of Sexuality and Personal Narrative Case Three: Community Theatre Conflicts and Organization Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 7. Performance Ethnography Foundational Concepts in Performance and Social Theory The Performance Interventions of Dwight Conquergood Staging Ethnography and the Performance of Possibilities Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 8. It's Time to Write: Writing as Performance Getting Started: In Search of the Muse The Anxiety of Writing: Wild Mind and Monkey Mind Writing as Performance and Performance as Writing Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 9. The Case Studies Case One: Staging Cultural Performance Case Two: Oral History and Performance Case Three: The Fieldwork of Social Drama and Communitas Warm-Ups Suggested Readings References Index About the Author.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Whilst exploring the ethics of ethnography, this book illustrates the relevance of performance ethnography across disciplinary boundaries. The productive links between theory and method are explored. Theoretical concepts range from queer theory, feminist theory and critical race theory to Marxism and phenomenology. The methodological techniques range from designing and asking in-depth interview questions and developing rapport to coding and interpreting data.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Acknowledgments 1. Introduction to Critical Ethnography: Theory and Method Positionality and Shades of Ethnography Dialogue and the Other The Method and Theory Nexus Summary Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 2. Methods: "Do I Really Need a Method?" A Method ... or Deep Hanging-Out "Who Am I?" Starting Where You Are "Who Else Has Written About My Topic?" Being a Part of an Interpretive Community The Power of Purpose: Bracketing Your Subject Preparing for the Field: The Research Design and Lay Summary Interviewing and Field Techniques Formulating Questions Extra Tips for Formulating Questions Attributes of the Interviewer and Building Rapport Coding and Logging Data Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 3. Three Stories: Case Studies in Critical Ethnography Case One: Local Activism in West Africa Case Two: Secrets of Sexuality and Personal Narrative Case Three: Community Theatre Conflicts and Organization Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 4. Ethics Defining Ethics Critical Ethnography and the Ethics of Reason, the Greater Good, and the Other Maria Lugones: Contemporary Ethics, Ethnography, and Loving Perception Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 5. Methods and Ethics Codes of Ethics for Fieldwork Extending the Codes Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 6. Methods and Application: Three Case Studies in Ethical Dilemmas Case One: Local Activism in West Africa Case Two: Secrets of Sexuality and Personal Narrative Case Three: Community Theatre Conflicts and Organization Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 7. Performance Ethnography Foundational Concepts in Performance and Social Theory The Performance Interventions of Dwight Conquergood Staging Ethnography and the Performance of Possibilities Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 8. It's Time to Write: Writing as Performance Getting Started: In Search of the Muse The Anxiety of Writing: Wild Mind and Monkey Mind Writing as Performance and Performance as Writing Warm-Ups Suggested Readings 9. The Case Studies Case One: Staging Cultural Performance Case Two: Oral History and Performance Case Three: The Fieldwork of Social Drama and Communitas Warm-Ups Suggested Readings References Index About the Author.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Whilst exploring the ethics of ethnography, this book illustrates the relevance of performance ethnography across disciplinary boundaries. The productive links between theory and method are explored. Theoretical concepts range from queer theory, feminist theory and critical race theory to Marxism and phenomenology. The methodological techniques range from designing and asking in-depth interview questions and developing rapport to coding and interpreting data.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN345 .M324 2005 Unknown
Book
xii, 174 p. ; 24 cm.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN346 .F537 2005 Unknown
Book
ix, 161 p. ; 24 cm.
  • I. Introductory Material1. Experiences of Being a Observing Anthropology - Mechanics of the Book-- 2. A Brief Overview of American Anthropologists' Investigation of Before 1955-- 3. A Brief Overview of the Governing of TaiwanII. American Social Scientists' Complicity with Domination4. A Case Study of Pseudo-Objectivity: The Hoover Institution Analysis of 1947 Resistance and Repression-- 5. Some American Witnesses of the KMT's 1947 Reign of Terror on Taiwan-- 6. Studies of KMT-Imposed Land Reform-- 7. American Anthropologists Looking Through Taiwan to See China, 1950-1990 III. 1990s Anthropological Writing Based on Research in Taiwan8. A Taiwanese Woman Who Became a Spirit Medium: Native and Alien Models of How Taiwanese Identify Spirit Possession-- 9. The Non-Obliteration of Taiwanese Women's Names-- 10. The Aftermath: Fleeing Democratization.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Anthropologists have long sought to extricate their work from the policies and agendas of those who dominate - and often oppress - their native subjects. "Looking through Taiwan" is an uncompromising look at a troubling chapter in American anthropology that reveals what happens when anthropologists fail to make fundamental ethnic and political distinctions in their work. Keelung Hong and Stephen O. Murray examine how Taiwanese realities have been represented - and misrepresented - in American social science literature, especially anthropology, in the post-World War II period. They trace anthropologists' complicity in the domination of a Taiwanese majority by a Chinese minority and in its obfuscation of social realities. At the base of these distortions, the authors argue, were the mutual interests of the Republic of China's military government and American social scientists in mischaracterizing Taiwan as representative of traditional Chinese culture.American anthropologists, eager to study China but denied access by its communist government, turned instead to fieldwork on the Republic of China's society, which they incorrectly and disingenuously interpreted to reflect traditional Chinese society on the mainland. Anthropologists overlooked the cultural and historical differences between the island and the mainland and effectively legitimized the People's Republic of China's claim on Taiwan."Looking through Taiwan" is a powerful critique of American anthropology and a valuable reminder of the political and ethical implications of social science research and writing. Keelung Hong is the CEO and chairman of Taiwan Liposome Company and the co-author (with Stephen O. Murray) of "Taiwanese Culture, Taiwanese Society: A Critical Review of Social Science Research Done on Taiwan". Stephen O. Murray is the director of El Instituto Obregon in San Francisco, California, and the author of "Theory Groups in the Study of Language in North America: A Social History" and many other books.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • I. Introductory Material1. Experiences of Being a Observing Anthropology - Mechanics of the Book-- 2. A Brief Overview of American Anthropologists' Investigation of Before 1955-- 3. A Brief Overview of the Governing of TaiwanII. American Social Scientists' Complicity with Domination4. A Case Study of Pseudo-Objectivity: The Hoover Institution Analysis of 1947 Resistance and Repression-- 5. Some American Witnesses of the KMT's 1947 Reign of Terror on Taiwan-- 6. Studies of KMT-Imposed Land Reform-- 7. American Anthropologists Looking Through Taiwan to See China, 1950-1990 III. 1990s Anthropological Writing Based on Research in Taiwan8. A Taiwanese Woman Who Became a Spirit Medium: Native and Alien Models of How Taiwanese Identify Spirit Possession-- 9. The Non-Obliteration of Taiwanese Women's Names-- 10. The Aftermath: Fleeing Democratization.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Anthropologists have long sought to extricate their work from the policies and agendas of those who dominate - and often oppress - their native subjects. "Looking through Taiwan" is an uncompromising look at a troubling chapter in American anthropology that reveals what happens when anthropologists fail to make fundamental ethnic and political distinctions in their work. Keelung Hong and Stephen O. Murray examine how Taiwanese realities have been represented - and misrepresented - in American social science literature, especially anthropology, in the post-World War II period. They trace anthropologists' complicity in the domination of a Taiwanese majority by a Chinese minority and in its obfuscation of social realities. At the base of these distortions, the authors argue, were the mutual interests of the Republic of China's military government and American social scientists in mischaracterizing Taiwan as representative of traditional Chinese culture.American anthropologists, eager to study China but denied access by its communist government, turned instead to fieldwork on the Republic of China's society, which they incorrectly and disingenuously interpreted to reflect traditional Chinese society on the mainland. Anthropologists overlooked the cultural and historical differences between the island and the mainland and effectively legitimized the People's Republic of China's claim on Taiwan."Looking through Taiwan" is a powerful critique of American anthropology and a valuable reminder of the political and ethical implications of social science research and writing. Keelung Hong is the CEO and chairman of Taiwan Liposome Company and the co-author (with Stephen O. Murray) of "Taiwanese Culture, Taiwanese Society: A Critical Review of Social Science Research Done on Taiwan". Stephen O. Murray is the director of El Instituto Obregon in San Francisco, California, and the author of "Theory Groups in the Study of Language in North America: A Social History" and many other books.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN635 .T28 H66 2005 Unknown

20. Etnos przebudzony [2004]

Book
242 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GN308.3 .P7 E87 2004 Unknown

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