World-systems theory in practice: leadership, production, and exchange
Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 1999 - Business & Economics - 326 pages
In the quarter century since Wallerstein first developed world systems theory (WST), scholars in a variety of disciplines have adopted the approach to explain intersocietal interaction on a grand scale. These essays bring to light archaeological data and analysis to show that many historic and prehistoric states lacked the mechanisms to dominate the distant (and in some cases, nearby) societies with which they interacted.
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On the Relationship Between Ethnographic
The Ideological Consequences
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World-Systems Theory in Practice: Leadership, Production, and Exchange
Nick P. Kardulias
Limited preview - 1998
Academic Press Aegean American Bottom analysis Anthropology archaeological areas argued Bronze Age Cacalchen Cahokia Cambridge University Press capitalist Central Asia Chase-Dunn and Hall Chernykh's collapse colonial complex core Core/Periphery Relations cultural domination dynamics East economic edited elites Europe European evidence Evolution expansion Feinman Frank frontier Greece Greek groups haciendas hierarchy hinterland host community house lot households I. E. S. Edwards ideology important Inca Empire indigenous interregional interaction intersocietal Kardulias labor Late Classic Lefkandi Litvinsky material Maya Mediterranean Mesoamerica migrations Mississippian modern world-system Mopila Moundville N. G. L. Hammond Naco Naco Valley Oaxaca organization Peregrine period periphery political population Postclassic pottery precapitalist Prehistoric prestige processes production region ritual role Roman Schortman and Urban settlement social societies structure Studies suggests trade diaspora Tu'i Tonga Valley of Oaxaca Wallerstein world-systems model world-systems perspective world-systems theory Yaxcaba York Yucatan