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I hope that you will find this guide a useful starting place for your research in Anthropology. I have assembled a core collection of resources available through the Wayne State University Library System, as well as high quality, freely available web resources. This guide is a collaborative work-in-progress, developed with the suggestions and feedback from students and faculty in the Department of Anthropology.
SAGE Research Methods provides access to 1000+ books, encyclopedias, and journal articles, as well as innovative features, such as the Methods Map visual browse tool using a custom taxonomy of 700+ methods terms.
This book provides crucial insights into Chinese culture and how it manifests itself during flight operations, as well as highlighting ways in which Western technology and Chinese culture clash within the cockpit.
Top Andean scholars from a variety of disciplines cross regional, theoretical, and material boundaries in their chapters, offering innovative methods and theoretical frameworks for interpreting the cultural particulars of Andean ontologies and notions of the sacred.
Human Expeditions pays tribute to Bruce Trigger's (Bruce Trigger (1937- 2007) immense legacy by bringing together cutting edge work from internationally recognized and emerging researchers inspired by his example. This volume highlights the diversity of his academic work and the magnitude of his impact in many different areas of scholarship.
In this groundbreaking contribution to critical food studies, the editors explore what constitutes "ethical food" and "ethical eating" in socialist and formerly socialist societies. Collectively, the essays cover discourses on food and morality; the material and social practices surrounding production, trade, and consumption; and the political and economic power of social movements in Bulgaria, China, Cuba, Lithuania, Russia, and Vietnam.
This book probes the workings of power on haciendas and explores the hacienda's contemporary legacy. Remembering the Hacienda explains the role of religion as well as the reshaping of Runa culture and identity under the impact of land reform and liberation theology.
This book follows a group of adolescents from the time they enter drug rehabilitation treatment through their reentry into the outside world-the clinic, their homes and neighborhoods, and other institutional settings, tracing patterns of life that become mediated by pharmaceutical intervention.
Drawing extensively from immersive, firsthand ethnographic research with northeast Paris residents, as well as an analysis of green architecture and urban design, Andrew Newman argues that environmental politics must be separated from the construct of urban sustainability, which has been appropriated by forces of redevelopment and gentrification in Paris and beyond. "Landscape of Discontent" reveals the promise that environmentalism holds for urban communities anywhere.