Others knowing others: perspectives on ethnographic careers

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Smithsonian Institution Press, Apr 17, 1994 - Social Science - 234 pages
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Nine senior cultural anthropologists present a composite portrait of anthropology since World War II, recounting how changes in the discipline have opened up new approaches and new problems and chronicling how they and the people they study have reacted to reformulations of self and other.

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Contents

LongTerm
15
Reflections of Fieldwork
69
Changes over Time in an African Culture and
91
Copyright

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About the author (1994)

Nancy J. Parezo is a professor of American Indian studies and anthropology at the University of Arizona and the curator of ethnology at the Arizona State Museum. She is the editor of "Hidden Scholars: Women Anthropologists and the Native American Southwest," Don D. Fowler is a professor of anthropology, emeritus, at the University of Nevada, Reno. He is the author of "A Laboratory for Anthropology: Science and Romanticism in the American Southwest, 1846-1930,

Donald L. Hardesty is Mamie Kleberg Professor of Historic Preservation and Anthropology at the University of Nevada, Reno, and author or editor of six other books.

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