7 edition of Developments in Polynesian ethnology found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Alan Howard and Robert Borofsky.|
|Contributions||Howard, Alan, 1934-, Borofsky, Robert, 1944-|
|LC Classifications||GN670 .D48 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 373 p. :|
|Number of Pages||373|
|LC Control Number||89005029|
Essays in Polynesian Ethnology. ROBERT W. WILLIAMSON. Edited by Ralph Pid- dington. With an analysis of recent studies in Polynesian history by the Editor. (xlii, pp., 10 pls., 2 maps, 7 tabs. $ Cambridge at the University Press, ) The present volume is the concluding publication under the Polynesian Bequest. The Ancient Hawaiian House Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum of Polynesian Ethnology and Natural History [Memoirs of the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum. vol. 2. no. 3.] Author: William Tufts Brigham: Publisher: Bishop Museum Press, Original from: Harvard University: Digitized: Length: pages: Export Citation.
Tattooing in the Marquesas - Ebook written by Willowdean Chatterson Handy. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Tattooing in the Marquesas. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Holmes, Lowell D. (Lowell Don), Methods in Polynesian ethnography. Wichita, Kans., University of Wichita,
ROGER GREEN University of Auckland american ethnologist be ascribed to inheritance, rather than having arisen de novo from some simpler base within the isolation of Polynesia. Then the effects of the processes of dispersal, colonization, and initial adaptation as these had a role in the settlement of the remainder of Polynesia are considered. The paleodemographic variables, as the small. The moku (district) of Kahikinui & Kaupo along Maui’s dry southeastern side is known to be the largest intact ruins of an ancient Hawaiian society in the state. It has been untouched by development since it was abandoned in (due to cattle ranching) by a once substantial native population.
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Ers to assess the state of Polynesian ethnology today. It has been less than twenty years since the senior editor assembled the first set of col lected papers on Polynesia (Howard ). At the time there was a dearth of suitable literature, in either article or book form, that was the.
THIS book represents an attempt by a number of experienced researchers to assess the state of Polynesian ethnology today. It has been less than twenty years since the Developments in Polynesian ethnology book editor as-sembled the firstset of collected papers on Polynesia (Howard ).
Developments in Polynesian Ethnology Hardcover – December 1, by Alan Howard (Author), Robert Borofsky (Author) out of 5 stars 3 ratings. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ — $Cited by: Developments in Polynesian Ethnology Book Description: Development in Polynesian Ethnology assesses the current state of anthropological research in Polynesia by examining the debates and issues that shape the discipline today.
Developments in Polynesian ethnology. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, © (OCoLC) Online version: Developments in Polynesian ethnology.
Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors. Buy Developments in Polynesian ethnology, Oxfam, Alan Howard, Robert Borofsky, X,Books, Society Politics Philosophy.
Developments in Polynesian Ethnology should be both a useful retrospective and a stimulus to further research in the years to come.” Richard Feinberg, American Anthropologist “This important book brings the venerable heritage of Polynesian ethnography fully up to date and relates it to the important issues in contemporary anthropology.
Developments in Polynesian Ethnology assesses the state of anthropological research in Polynesia by examining the debates and issues that shape the disciplne today. This book is both an introduction to Polynesia for interested students and a thought-provoking synthesis for scholars charting new directions and posing possibilities for future.
This book is both an introduction to Polynesia for interested students and a thought-provoking synthesis for scholars charting new directions and posing possibilities for future research. Scholars outside Polynesian studies will find the perspectives it offers important and its comprehensive bibliography an invaluable resource.
Developments in Polynesian Ethnology, edited by Alan Howard and. Author: Robert Borofsky,S. Alan Howard; Publisher: University of Hawaii Press ISBN: Category: Social Science Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» Development in Polynesian Ethnology assesses the current state of anthropological research in Polynesia by examining the debates and issues that shape the discipline today.
Developments in Polynesian ethnology. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press. MLA Citation. Howard, Alan. and Borofsky, Robert. Developments in Polynesian ethnology / edited by Alan Howard and Robert Borofsky University of Hawaii Press Honolulu Australian/Harvard Citation.
Howard, Alan. & Borofsky, Robert. early Hawaiian and Marquesan sites, the "orthodox scenario for the. Concluding chapter for Developments in Polynesian Ethnology edited by A. Howard and. Polynesian culture, the beliefs and practices of the indigenous peoples of the ethnogeographic group of Pacific Islands known as Polynesia, which encompasses a huge triangular area of the east-central Pacific Ocean.
In the early s, about 70 percent of the total population of Polynesia resided in Hawaii. Chapter 10 Ethnography. Some reference has already been made to the science of ethnology or comparative ethnography, which began with museum collections and dominated the study of Pacific cultures until the advent of modern archaeology and linguistics after the end of World War II, blurring also into cultural anthropology in the United States and social anthropology in Great Britain.
The Polynesian Society was founded in Wellington on 8 January with the aim of promoting “the study of the Anthropology, Ethnology, Philology and Antiquities of the Polynesian races”.
On the occasion of its Centenary inthe Society restated its aim as “to promote the scholarly study of past and present New Zealand Māori and. Adrienne Kaeppler with one of the famous pieces from the collection, A Dance Paddle from Rapa Nui, Easter Island. Adrienne L. Kaeppler is a research anthropologist and curator for the Pacific Islands in the Department of Anthropology at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History.
Book review of Developments in Polynesian Ethnology. American Anthropologist; March ; New Guinea Models on a Polynesian Outlier. Ethnology; January ; Spiritual and natural etiologies on a Polynesian outlier in Papua New Guinea. Social Science & Medicine; January ; What Did Margaret Mead Really Say about Samoa.
Developments in Polynesian Ethnology edited by Alan Howard and Robert Borofsky. Ferns of Hawai'i by Kathy Valier. Fishes of the Great Barrier Reef and Coral Sea by Jack Randall, Gerry Allen and Roger Steene. Food of Paradise, The: Exploring Hawaii's Culinary Heritage by Rachel Laudan.
BOOK REVIEWS HUGH LARACY University ofAuckland Developments in Polynesian Ethnol ogy, edited by Alan Howard and RobertBorofsky. Honolulu: University ofHawaii Press, ISBN IIX,ix + pp, illustrations, notes, bibliography, index.
us$ was important, not just because ofthe subtleties ofindigenous loyalty, but. Developments in Polynesian Ethnology (Honolulu: University Press of Hawaii, c), ed. by Alan Howard and Robert Borofsky (PDF and Epub with commentary at Hawaii Open) Filed under: Legends -- Polynesia.
Legends of Ma-ui, A Demi God of Polynesia, and of His Mother Hina (Honolulu: The Hawaiian Gazette Co, Ltd., ), by W. Westervelt. Pennington, James, W.
C. (). A Text Book of the Origins and History of the Colored People. Detroit, MI: Negro History Press. Mia Bay ANTHROPOLOGY, HISTORY OF Anthropology is the discipline that studies races, cultures, languages, and the evolution of the human species.
It is broad in scope, incorporating the archeologist surveying.Polynesian culture - Polynesian culture - Religion: Polynesian belief systems emphasized animism, a perspective in which all things, animate and inanimate, were believed to be endowed to a greater or lesser degree with sacred supernatural power.
That power, known among Polynesians as mana, could be nullified by various human actions, and many of the region’s tapu (“prohibitions” or.Books shelved as ethnology: Guns, Germs, and Steel: The Fates of Human Societies by Jared Diamond, The Sex Lives of Cannibals: Adrift in the Equatorial P.