The Psychology of Cultural Experience
Carmella C. Moore, Holly F. Mathews
Cambridge University Press, Sep 6, 2001 - Psychology - 247 pages
This volume identifies an emerging synthesis in psychological anthropology and presents the new research agenda taking shape as the discipline moves beyond the postmodernist critique. United by a desire to better understand the relationship of individual experience to culture, the individual authors use a range of contemporary approaches in the field, including person-centered ethnography, activity theory, attachment and object relations theory, and cultural schema theory. Taken together, these chapters demonstrate the importance of basing comparative studies on categories derived from fine-grained accounts of personal experience.
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activity activity theory affective American Ananda members Ananda Village Anishinaabe approach argues associations attachment autobiographical memory baby Bartlett behavior Bielefeld Bumbita Cambridge University Press child Christian Claudia Strauss Cognitive Anthropology cognitive science comparative concepts conflict consciousness consensus constructed context cross-cultural cultural models cultural psychology D. C. Rubin D'Andrade domain emotional encoding enculturation environment ethnographers Ethos everyday example experimental fieldwork Garro Grossmann Holland human implicit implicit memory individual infant interaction interpersonal interpretation Kleinman knowledge language LeVine linguistic meaning meditation mental mind Mopan Mopan Maya mothers motives Munroe Naomi Quinn narrative Neisser Newars orientation parents past patterns person-centered ethnography perspective practice problems processes psychoanalytic psychological anthropology relationship religious remembering revival rotation Route-Completion schemas sense shared Shweder social movements society solution card spatial relations speakers specific structure subjective experience theoretical theory tion Toraja understanding University of California Westen York