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xix, 283 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Green Library
xi, 94 pages ; 24 cm
  • Introduction 1. Against Transmission 2. For Attention 3. Study in the Minor Key 4. Response Ability Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415786546 20171106
  • Preface and acknowledgements 1. Against transmission 2. For attention 3. Education in the minor key 4. Anthropology, art and the university Coda.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415786553 20171106
There is more to education than teaching and learning, and more to anthropology than making studies of other people's lives. Here Tim Ingold argues that both anthropology and education are ways of studying, and of leading life, with others. In this provocative book, he goes beyond an exploration of the interface between the disciplines of anthropology and education to claim their fundamental equivalence. Taking inspiration from the writings of John Dewey, Ingold presents his argument in four close-knit chapters. Education, he contends, is not the transmission of authorised knowledge from one generation to the next but a way of attending to things, opening up paths of growth and discovery. What does this mean for the ways we think about study and the school, teaching and learning, and the freedoms they exemplify? And how does it bear on the practices of participation and observation, on ways of study in the field and in the school, on art and science, research and teaching, and the university? Written in an engaging and accessible style, this book is intended as much for educationalists as for anthropologists. It will appeal to all who are seeking alternatives to mainstream agendas in social and educational policy, including educators and students in philosophy, the social sciences, educational psychology, environmentalism and arts practice.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415786553 20171106
Green Library
xiv, 298 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • List of Figures and Tables Forward: How/Shall We Consider the Fetus? Rayna Rapp PART I: THE FETUS IN BIOSOCIAL PERSPECTIVE Chapter 1. Conceiving the Anthropology of the Fetus: An Introduction Sallie Han, Tracy K. Betsinger, and Amy B. Scott Chapter 2. The Borderless Fetus: Temporal Complexity of the Lived Fetal Experience Julienne Rutherford Chapter 3. The Biology of the Fetal Period: Interpreting Life from Fetal Remains Kathleen Ann Satterlee Blake Chapter 4. Pregnant with Ideas: Concepts of the Fetus in the 21st Century United States Sallie Han PART II: FINDING FETUSES IN THE PAST: ARCHAEOLOGY AND BIOARCHAEOLOGY Chapter 5. The Bioarchaeology of Fetuses Sian E. Halcrow, Nancy Tayles, and Gail E. Elliott Chapter 6. Fetal Paleopathology: An Impossible Discipline? Mary E. Lewis Chapter 7. The Neolithic Infant Cemetery at Gebel Ramlah in Egypt's Western Desert Jacek Kabacinski, Agnieszka Czekaj-Zastawny, and Joel D. Irish Chapter 8. Excavating Identity: Burial Context and Fetal Identity in Post-Medieval Poland Amy B. Scott and Tracy K. Betsinger PART III: THE ONCE AND FUTURE FETUS: SOCIOCULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY Chapter 9. Waiting: The Redemption of Frozen Embryos through Embryo Adoption and Stem Cell Research in the United States Risa D. Cromer Chapter 10. Deploying the Fetus: Constructing Pregnancy and Abortion in Morocco Jessica Marie Newman Chapter 11. Beyond Life Itself: The Embedded Fetuses of Russian Orthodox Anti-Abortion Activism Sonja Luehrmann Chapter 12. The "Sound" of Life: Or How Should We Hear a Fetal "Voice"? Rebecca Howes-Mischel Conclusion Tracy K. Betsinger, Amy B. Scott, and Sallie Han Glossary Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781785336911 20171218
As a biological, cultural, and social entity, the human fetus is a multifaceted subject which calls for equally diverse perspectives to fully understand. Anthropology of the Fetus seeks to achieve this by bringing together specialists in biological anthropology, archaeology, and cultural anthropology. Contributors draw on research in prehistoric, historic, and contemporary sites in Europe, Asia, North Africa, and North America to explore the biological and cultural phenomenon of the fetus, raising methodological and theoretical concerns with the ultimate goal of developing a holistic anthropology of the fetus.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781785336911 20171218
Green Library
xxx, 253 pages ; 21 cm
  • Introduction: an analytic approach to ethnography / Colin Jerolmack and Shamus Khan
  • Microsociology: beneath the surface / Jooyoung Lee
  • Capturing organizations as actors / Katherine Chen
  • Macro analysis: power in the field / Leslie Salzinger and Teresa Gowan
  • People and places / Douglas Harper
  • Mechanisms / Iddo Tavory and Stefan and Timmermans
  • Embodiment: a dispositional approach to racial and cultural analysis / Black Hawk Hancock
  • Situations / Monica McDermott
  • Reflexivity: introspection, positionality, and the self as research instrument: toward a model of abductive reflexivity / Forrest Stuart.
Green Library
ix, 222 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
Green Library
xiii, 198 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Preface 1. Introduction 2. Culture and the Individual in Anthropological Theory 3. Solutions to Five Recurring Problems in Culture Theory 4. Cultural Models and Cultural Consensus 5. Cultural Consonance 6. Measuring Cultural Consonance 7. The Relationships of Cultural Consonance and Health Outcomes 8. Conclusions.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781629585192 20171227
How culture is incorporated into individuals' lives is a problem that has plagued the social sciences for centuries. This book examines the insights offered by approaching the question using a cognitive theory of culture. Culture and the Individual pulls together over twenty-five years of research on cultural consonance, defined as the degree to which individuals incorporate into their own beliefs and behaviors the prototypes for belief and behavior encoded in shared cultural models. Starting with a critical overview of the treatment of culture and the individual in anthropology, Dressler goes on to make the case for adopting a cognitive theory of culture in researching the relationship, introducing the concept of cultural consonance as a solution. Placing the concept in its theoretical context, he examines both how cultural consonance can be measured and what it can reveal, focusing in particular on the field of health. Written in an accessible style by an experienced medical anthropologist who has spent his career researching and teaching on the subject of cultural consonance, Culture and the Individual offers an essential overview of the topic for students of all levels, as well as academics in neighboring fields.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781629585192 20171227
Green Library
viii, 229 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
  • Acknowledgments viiIntroductionStephen Macedo 11 Not by Brains Alone: The Vital Role of Culture in Human Adaptation 92 Beyond Kith and Kin: Culture and the Scale of Human Cooperation 63COMMENTS3 Imitation, Hayek, and the Significance of Cultural Learning 125H. Allen Orr4 Adaptation without Insight? 135Kim Sterelny5 Inference and Hypothesis Testing in Cultural Evolution 152Ruth Mace6 Adaptable, Cooperative, Manipulative, and Rivalrous 160Paul SeabrightRESPONSE7 Culture, Beliefs, and Decisions 173Notes 197References 207Contributors 223Index 225.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691177731 20171127
How our ability to learn from each other has been the essential ingredient to our remarkable success as a species Human beings are a very different kind of animal. We have evolved to become the most dominant species on Earth. We have a larger geographical range and process more energy than any other creature alive. This astonishing transformation is usually explained in terms of cognitive ability--people are just smarter than all the rest. But in this compelling book, Robert Boyd argues that culture--our ability to learn from each other--has been the essential ingredient of our remarkable success. A Different Kind of Animal demonstrates that while people are smart, we are not nearly smart enough to have solved the vast array of problems that confronted our species as it spread across the globe. Over the past two million years, culture has evolved to enable human populations to accumulate superb local adaptations that no individual could ever have invented on their own. It has also made possible the evolution of social norms that allow humans to make common cause with large groups of unrelated individuals, a kind of society not seen anywhere else in nature. This unique combination of cultural adaptation and large-scale cooperation has transformed our species and assured our survival--making us the different kind of animal we are today. Based on the Tanner Lectures delivered at Princeton University, A Different Kind of Animal features challenging responses by biologist Allen Orr, philosopher Kim Sterelny, economist Paul Seabright, and evolutionary anthropologist Ruth Mace, as well as an introduction by Stephen Macedo.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691177731 20171127
Green Library
ix, 315 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
Green Library
xx, 119 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
Green Library
xv, 262 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
  • List of illustrations List of contributors Acknowledgements Introduction: Historians, material culture and materiality Karen Harvey 1 - Things that shape history: material culture and historical narratives Giorgio Riello 2 - Ornament as evidence Andrew Morrall 3 - Back yards and beyond: landscapes and history Marina Moskowitz 4 - Draping the body and dressing the home: the material culture of textiles and clothes in the Atlantic world, c. 1500-1800 Beverly Lemire 5 - Using buildings to understand social history: Britain and Ireland in the seventeenth century Anne Laurence 6 - Pushed around: material culture, dispossession, and the American shopping cart Catherine Gudis 7 - Repurposed objects and performance: ritual acts of healing in East Africa Jonathan Walz 8 - Object biographies: from production to consumption Karin Dannehl 9 - Regional identity and material culture Helen Berry 10 - Objects and agency: material culture and modernity in China Frank Dikotter 11 - Mundane materiality, or, should small things still be forgotten? Material culture, micro-histories and the problem of scale Sara Pennell 12 - The case of the missing footstool: reading the absent object Glenn Adamson Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138928671 20171106
Sources are the raw material of history, but whereas the written word has traditionally been seen as the principal source, historians now recognize the value of sources beyond written documents. In this new edition of History and Material Culture, contributors consider a range of objects - from an eighteenth-century bed curtain to a twenty-first-century shopping trolley - which can help historians develop new interpretations and new knowledge about the past. Containing two new chapters on healing objects in East Africa and the shopping trolley in the social world, this book examines a variety of material sources from around the globe and across centuries to assess how such sources can be used to study the distant and the recent past. In a revised introduction, Karen Harvey discusses some of the principal issues raised when historians use material culture, particularly in the context of 'the material turn', and suggests some initial steps for those new to these kinds of sources. While the sources are discussed from interdisciplinary perspectives, the emphasis of the book is on what historians stand to gain from using material culture, as well as what historians have to offer the broader study of material culture. Clearly written and accessible, this book is the ideal introduction to the opportunities and challenges of researching material culture and is essential reading for all students of historical theory and method.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138928671 20171106
Green Library
xv, 195 pages ; 24 cm
In Interrogating Ethnography, Steven Lubet uses the tools and techniques of a trial lawyer to explore the stories behind ethnographic narratives, many of which turn out to be dubious, exaggerated, tendentious, or just plain wrong.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780190655686 20171227
Green Library
1 online resource ( xvi, 210 p.) : ill. Digital: text file; PDF.
  • Part I: Traditions, knowledge and intangible heritage.- Chapter 1. Samba Places: an analysis on samba, identities and intangible heritage in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.- Part II: Archaeological heritage.- Chapter 2. Brazilian archaeology, the last two decades.- Chapter 3. The enhancement of the past: the archaeological heritage as social value.- Chapter 4. The "Heritage Horror Show".- Chapter 5. Dialogue and preservation: considerations about Contract Archaeology in Brazil.- Chapter 6. The Ruinas Engenho Sao Jorge dos Erasmos National Monument in Santos (SP), Brazil, as a case: mankind heritage between cultural property, inflation and destruction.- Chapter 7. Archaeological heritage and education: a case of interdisciplinary dialogue in Rio Claro schools, Sao Paulo state - Brazil. Part III: Landscape and natural heritage.- Chapter 8. Natural heritage: quantitative evaluation of landscape scenic values.- Chapter 9. The landscape concept in geography and landscape as heritage.- Chapter 10. Cultural landscape in Brazil: protection tools and challenges.- Chapter 11. Natural heritage in Brazil: real and symbolic.- Chapter 12: Belo Monte hydroelectric power plant, traditional populations and social conflict in Para state, Brazil.- Part IV: Building, railway and industrial heritage.- Chapter 13. Museums and railroad heritage memory in Brazil.- Chapter 14. Memory and place of the Railroad Company Northwest Brazil (CEFNOB) villages.- Chapter 15. Industrial heritage of EFNOB in Bauru, Sao Paulo State - Brazil.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319584478 20171017
Focusing on Brazil, this book approaches the term "heritage" from not only a historical and architectural point of view, but also considers its artistic, archaeological, natural, ethnological and industrial aspects. The book is divided into four thematic sections - 1) traditions and intangible heritage, 2) archaeological heritage, 3) natural heritage and landscapes, and 4) heritage of industrial and built environments - and presents chapters on a diverse range of topics, from samba and cultural identities in Rio de Janeiro, to the history of Brazilian archaeology, the value of scenic landscapes in Brazil, and the cultural landscape of Brazil.As an outcome of the First Heritage International Symposium, this unique book explores a variety of heritage dialogues, pursuing global and specific approaches, and combining different views, perceptions and senses.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319584478 20171017
vi, 240 pages ; 24 cm
Green Library
vii, 283 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction: Love Matters Anna Malinowska and Michael Gratzke Part I: Material Love 1. Love Materialism. Technologies of Feeling in the Post-Material World (An Interview) Dominic Pettman 2. Love Among Objects: Poetry and Time in Light of the Phenomenology of Values Jacek Mydla 3. Love is Tender: A Critical Approach to Pansexualism Julie Reshe Part II: Affective Connections. Materializing the Amorous 4. Between the Covers: Couples Making Books Together as a Practice of Love Yvonne Clarke-Salt 5.Overcoming Absence: From Love Letters to Skype Camilla Skovbjerg Padlam 6.The Matter of Kissing Anna Malinowskaã Part III: Objectified Amour: Representation and Social Practice 7. The Rise and Fall of `Emotional Capitalism': Consumerism and Materialities of Love in Dystopian Works by Thomas Melle, Leif Randt and Gary Shteyngart Michael Gratzke 8. Reifying Innocence: Material Contexts of Love in The Age of Innocence and The Museum of Innocence Hulya Yagcioglu 9.Organic Love: Reclaiming Solidity Through Nature and Farming Karolina Lebek 10.(Dis)Affectionate Fetishism: Dispossessed Love in Othello and Late Modernity Adrian Howe Part IV: Affectionate Subjectivity 11. Exploring Maternal Affective Investments: Mary Kelly's Post-Partum Document (1973-79) and the Material Narrative of Love Justyna Wierzchowska 12. The Amorous Frenzy of Things: Georges Bataille's Basely Material Love Michal Krzykawski 13. The Queer Love Life of Photo(n)s Tomasz Sikora Part V: Creating Forms of Love 14. Embodied Soulmarks and Social Expectations: The Materialization of Romantic Love in Soulmate AU Fiction Kinga Kowalska 15. Citizen Snake: Uncoiling Human-Bindings for Life Suzan Pyke 16. Reconfigured Families: Stories About Love Michele Ellmitt 17. As a Matter of Love: A Short Dialogue on Love Made Material Francesca Rendle-Short and Melody Ellis.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415783828 20171211
Drawing on love studies and research in material cultures, this book seeks to re-examine love through materiality studies, especially their recent incarnations, new materialism and object-oriented philosophy, to spark a debate on the relationship between love, objects and forms of materializing affection. It focuses on love as a material form and traces connections between feelings and materiality, especially in relation to the changing notion of the material as marked by digital culture, as well as the developments in understanding the nature of non-human affect. It provides insight into how materiality, in its broadest sense, impacts the understanding of the meanings and practices of love today and reversely, how love contributes to the production and transformation of the material world.ã .
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415783828 20171211
Green Library
vi, 163 pages ; 24 cm.
Stategraphy-the ethnographic exploration of relational modes, boundaries, and forms of embeddedness of state actors-offers crucial analytical avenues for researching state transformations. By exploring interactions and negotiations of local actors in different institutional settings, the contributors explore state transformations in relation to social security in a variety of locations spanning from Russia, Eastern Europe, and the Balkans to the United Kingdom and France. Fusing grounded empirical studies with rigorous theorizing, the volume provides new perspectives to broader related debates in social research and political analysis.
Green Library
xi, 289 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • Preface x Introduction: Myths and Misconceptions 1 1 Ideas about Evolution 7 #1 Evolution is a theory, not a fact 7 #2 Evolution is completely random 12 #3 All evolutionary changes are adaptive 16 #4 In evolution, bigger is always better 22 #5 Natural selection always works 26 #6 Some species are more evolved than are others 29 #7 Humans lived at the same time as the dinosaurs 33 2 Human Origins 39 #8 If apes evolved into humans, then apes should not exist today 39 #9 Ramapithecus was a human ancestor 44 #10 Humans and African apes split from each other over 15 million years ago 51 #11 Gigantopithecus was the ancestor of Bigfoot (assuming Bigfoot exists) 56 #12 Human traits all evolved at the same time 60 #13 Large brains evolved very early in human evolution 66 #14 The common ancestor of African apes and humans walked like a chimpanzee 72 #15 Bipedalism first evolved on the African grasslands 76 #16 Lucy was so small because she was a child 80 #17 Australopithecus was a killer ape 85 #18 Human evolution can be described as a ladder 90 #19 All hominin species have probably been discovered 97 #20 There are no transitional fossils in human evolution 101 3 Evolution of the Genus Homo 109 #21 Only one species of Homo lived 2 million years ago 109 #22 Early Homo had modern human brain size 115 #23 Only humans are toolmakers and have culture 120 #24 We can identify species by the stone tools they made 125 #25 Homo habilis definitely made shelter 132 #26 Our ancestors have always made fire 135 #27 Early humans got all of their meat from hunting 139 #28 Species with larger brow ridges are more ape ]like 143 #29 Neandertals walked bent over and were dumb brutes 148 #30 Neandertals definitely could not speak 153 #31 Modern humans appeared first in Eurasia 158 #32 Mitochondrial Eve is our only common female ancestor 163 #33 Neandertals did not interbreed with modern humans 169 #34 We do not need fossils any more to learn about human evolution 175 #35 All recent human species had large brains 178 4 Recent and Future Human Evolution 187 #36 Each of us has billions of distinct ancestors 187 #37 The first Americans came from Europe or the Middle East 192 #38 The first Polynesians came from South America 198 #39 The origin of agriculture led to an improvement in health 203 #40 Civilization has been influenced by extraterrestrials 206 #41 The recent increase in life expectancy was due initially to antibiotics 211 #42 There are three distinct shades of human skin color 217 #43 Biological race is useful for understanding human variation 223 #44 All African Americans have the same genetic history 227 #45 Genetic ancestry is the same thing as cultural identity 231 #46 Sickle cell Anemia is a black disease 234 #47 There is a strong genetic relationship between brain size and intelligence test scores 239 #48 Humans are no longer evolving 243 #49 Blond hair will eventually disappear 246 #50 We can predict future human evolution 249 References 258 Index 273.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470673928 20170313
50 Great Myths of Human Evolution uses common misconceptions to explore basic theory and research in human evolution and strengthen critical thinking skills for lay readers and students. * Examines intriguing yet widely misunderstood topics, from general ideas about evolution and human origins to the evolution of modern humans and recent trends in the field * Describes what fossils, archaeology, and genetics can tell us about human origins * Demonstrates the ways in which science adapts and changes over time to incorporate new evidence and better explanations * Includes myths such as Humans lived at the same time as dinosaurs; Lucy was so small because she was a child; Our ancestors have always made fire; and There is a strong relationship between brain size and intelligence * Comprised of stand-alone essays that are perfect for casual reading, as well as footnotes and references that allow readers to delve more deeply into topics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780470673928 20170313
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
ix, 261 pages : illustrations, map ; 24 cm
  • The archaeology of abundance / Monica L. Smith
  • Rethinking the impact of abundance on the rhythm of bison hunter societies / María Nieves Zedeño
  • Abundance in the archaic : a dwelling perspective / Christopher R. Moore and Christopher W. Schmidt
  • Water, wind, breath : seeking abundance in the northern American Southwest / Mark D. Varien, James M. Potter, and Tito E. Naranjo
  • Abundance in the ancient Maya village of Cerén / Payson Sheets
  • Savanna products and resource abundance : asking the right questions about ancient Maya trade and urbanism / Traci Ardren
  • Abundant exotics and cavalier crafting : obsidian use and emerging complexity in the northern Lake Titicaca Basin / Elizabeth Klarich, Abigail Levine, and Carol Schultze
  • Coping with abundance : the challenges of a good thing / Katheryn C. Twiss and Amy Bogaard
  • Pottery : abundance, agency, and choice / Justin St. P. Walsh
  • "Excessive economies" and the logics of abundance : genealogies of wealth, labor, and social power in pre-colonial Senegal / François G. Richard
  • Production, distribution, and aesthetics : abundance and Chinese porcelain from Jingdezhen, 1350-1800 A.D. / Stacey Pierson.
"Using case studies from around the globe and multiple time periods, Smith makes the case that abundance provides an essential explanatory perspective on ancient peoples' choices and activities. Focusing on plentitude enables the understanding of cohesive behaviors that were equally important for the development of social complexity"--Provided by publisher.
Green Library
xxvi, 306 pages : color illustrations ; 22 cm.
  • 1. Introduction2. Precedents and Possibilities: Towards an Integration of Visual and Psychological Anthropology3. Culture, Mental Illness, and Outcome in Java and Bali4. The Bird Dancer: Social Suffering and the Question of Therapeutic Visual Ethnography5. Shadows and Illuminations: The Complexities of Interpreting and Framing Extraordinary Experience6. Family Victim: Encountering Deviance and Representing Intersubjectivity7. Memory of My Face: Globalization, Madness, and Identity Onscreen8. Ritual Burdens: Culturally Defined Stressors and Developmental Progressions9. Kites and Monsters: Continuity in Cultural Practices and Visual Representation10. Basic Concepts in Filming for Visual Psychological Anthropology11. Visual Person-Centered Ethnography: Adapting Core Methodologies and Articulating Principles for Visual Psychological Anthropology.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319599830 20170925
This book is one of the first to integrate psychological and medical anthropology with the methodologies of visual anthropology, specifically ethnographic film. It discusses and complements the work presented in Afflictions: Culture and Mental Illness in Indonesia, the first film series on psychiatric disorders in the developing world, in order to explore pertinent issues in the cross-cultural study of mental illness and advocate for the unique role film can play both in the discipline and in participants' lives. Through ethnographically rich and self-reflexive discussions of the films, their production, and their impact, the book at once provides theoretical and practical guidance, encouragement, and caveats for students and others who may want to make such films.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319599830 20170925
Green Library
255 pages : illustrations (chiefly color), color maps ; 22 x 28 cm
  • Sommaire : L'Afrique des routes, pourquoi? / par Gaëlle Beaujean et Catherine Coquery-Vidrovitch
  • 1. Les premiers temps d'échange. Les premiers outils du monde / par Augustin Holl
  • L'art rupestre / par Manuel Gutierrez
  • Les premières routes du Nil / par Aminata Sackho-Autissier
  • Chasse égyptienne aux éléphants d'Afrique / par François Gerardin
  • L'Afrique romaine / par Michel Christol
  • Carthage, une ville africaine / par Vincent Blanchard
  • 2. Les siècles d'or, IXe-XVIe siècle. Échanges et pouvoir des origines au XIXe siècle / par Elikia M'Bokolo
  • Les systèmes d'échanges : les monnaies / par Aurélien Gaborit
  • Les perles / par Giorgio Teruzzi
  • Les routes de l'or africain au Moyen Âge / par François-Xavier Fauvelle et Caroline Robion-Brunner
  • L'or africain : analyse et gîtes aurifères / par Maria Filomena Guerra
  • L'ivoire afro-portugais : un nouveau langage / par Conceição Borges de Sousa
  • Les textiles / par Aude Chaufourier
  • Échanges dans l'océan Indien : l'Afrique de l'Est du VIIIe au XVe siècle / par par Philippe Beaujard
  • Les poteaux funéraires / par Constance de Monbrison
  • La circulation des masques / Gaëlle Beaujean
  • Commerce et islam dans l'Ouest africain / par Jean-Louis Triaud
  • Quelques moments le long des routes du métal au Nigeria / par Hélène Joubert
  • Koumbi Saleh, un site-carrefour au coeur du Sahel / par Chloé Capel
  • Circulation des plantes et des matériaux / par Gaëlle Beaujean
  • 3. Les temps modernes et contemporains. Les esclaves d'Afrique et les diasporas, XVe-XVIIe siècle / par Antonio de Almeida Mendes
  • Les cultures africaines à l'épreuve de la traite atlantique, XVIIe-XIXe siècle / par Ibrahima Thioub
  • Le vodou d'Haïti / par André Delpuech
  • Les routes de la chrétienté / par Wyatt MacGaffey
  • De la ville créole à la ville coloniale, XVIIIe-XXe siècle / par Mamadou Diouf
  • La révolution des routes, XIXe-XXe siècles / par Odile Goerg
  • Le travail dans les colonies portugaises / par Maciel Morais Santos
  • Johannesburg aujourd'hui / par Catherine Coquery-Vidrovitch
  • L'art populaire / par Bogumil Jewsiewicki
  • Mamy Wata / par Henry J. Drewal
  • De la route des objets à la nation des artistes / par Gaëlle Beaujean.
"Du Ve millénaire avant notre ère à aujourd'hui, le continent africain n'a jamais vécu dans l'isolement. De multiples routes fluviales, terrestres et maritimes ont contribué aux échanges commerciaux, religieux ou encore esthétiques, et ce, bien avant l'arrivée des premiers navires portugais au XVe siècle. Sculptures, pièces d'orfèvrerie ou d'ivoire, peintures, photographies présentées clans cette exposition inscrivent l'Afrique dans l'Histoire du monde et dressent le portrait d'un continent aux multiples voies d'échanges. Au coeur de cette Afrique ouverte et perméable, les artistes africains contemporains sont désormais membres à part entière de la " Nation des artistes " du monde. Véritable lieu de confluence, l'Afrique retrouve dans l'histoire collective sa place légitime !"--Page 4 of cover.
Green Library, SAL3 (off-campus storage)