- Häftad (Paperback)
- Antal sidor
- Wadsworth Publishing
- Walrath, Dana / McBride, Bunny / Prins, Harald
- 279 x 228 x 12 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 907 g
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The Human Challenge
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Fler böcker av William Haviland
Explore the most fascinating, creative, dangerous, and complex species alive today: you and your neighbors in the global village. With compelling photos, engaging examples, and select studies by anthropologists in far-flung places, the authors of ...
Trade Liberalization and the Canadian Pulp and Paper Industry
William Haviland, N S Takacsy, Edward Cape
The economic impact of free trade among the North Atlantic countries on the Canadian pulp and paper industry is here discussed in a detailed analysis of costs and marketing.
Bloggat om Cultural Anthropology
William A. Haviland is professor emeritus at the University of Vermont, where he founded the Department of Anthropology and taught for 32 years. He holds a PhD in anthropology from the University of Pennsylvania and has conducted research in archaeology in Guatemala and Vermont; ethnography in Maine and Vermont; and physical anthropology in Guatemala. This work has been the basis of many publications in national and international books and journals, as well as in trade publications. His books include The Original Vermonters, co-authored with Marjorie Power, and a technical monograph on ancient Maya settlement. He served as consultant for the award-winning telecourse Faces of Culture, and he is co-editor of the series Tikal Reports, published by the University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology. Dr. Haviland has lectured to many professional and non-professional audiences in Canada, Mexico, Lesotho, South Africa, and Spain, as well as in the United States. A staunch supporter of indigenous rights, he served as expert witness for the Missisquoi Abenaki of Vermont in a case over aboriginal fishing rights. Dr. Haviland received the University Scholar award by the Graduate School of the University of Vermont in 1990; a Certificate of Appreciation from the Sovereign Republic of the Abenaki Nation of Missisquoi, St. Francis/Sokoki Band in 1996; and a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Center for Research on Vermont in 2006. Now retired from teaching, he continues his research, writing, and lecturing from the coast of Maine and serves as a trustee for the Abbe Museum in Bar Harbor, focused on Maines Native American history, culture, art, and archaeology. His most recent books are At the Place of the Lobsters and Crabs (2009) and Canoe Indians of Down East Maine (2012). Dana Walrath, an award-winning writer, artist and anthropologist, is a faculty member of University of Vermonts College of Medicine. After earning her PhD in medical and biological anthropology from the University of Pennsylvania, she taught there and at Temple University. Dr. Walrath broke new ground in paleoanthropology through her work on the evolution of human childbirth. She has also written on a wide range of topics related to gender in paleoanthropology, the social production of sickness and health, sex differences, genetics, and evolutionary medicine. Her work has appeared in edited volumes and in journals such as Current Anthropology, American Anthropologist, American Journal of Physical Anthropology, and Anthropology Now. Her books include Aliceheimers, a graphic memoir, and Like Water on Stone, a verse novel. She developed a novel curriculum in medical education at the University of Vermonts College of Medicine that brings humanism, anthropological theory and practice, narrative medicine, and professional skills to first-year medical students. She has an MFA in creative writing from Vermont College of Fine Arts and has exhibited her artwork in North Amer...
1. The Essence of Anthropology.
2. Characteristics of Culture.
3. Ethnographic Research: Its History, Methods, and Theories.
4. Becoming Human: The Origin and Diversity of Our Species.
5. Language and Communication.
6. Social Identity, Personality, and Gender.
7. Patterns of Subsistence.
8. Economic Systems.
9. Sex, Marriage, and Family.
10. Kinship and Descent.
11. Grouping by Gender, Age, Common Interest, and Class.
12. Politics, Power, War, and Peace.
13. Spirituality, Religion, and Shamanism.
14. The Arts.
15. Processes of Change.
16. Global Challenges, Local Responses, and the Role of Anthropology.