Excluded Ancestors focuses on little-known scholars who contributed significantly to the anthropological work of their time, but whose work has since been marginalized due to categorical boundaries of race, class, gender, citizenship, institutional and disciplinary affiliation, and English-language proficiency. The essays in Excluded Ancestors illustrate varied processes of inclusion and exclusion in the history of anthropology, examining the careers of John William Jackson, the members of the Hampton Folk-Lore Society, Charlotte Gower Chapman, Lucie Varga, Marius Barbeau, and Sol Tax. A final essay analyzes notions of the canon and considers the place of a classic ethnographic area, highland New Guinea, in anthropological canon-formation. Contributors include Peter Pels, Lee Baker, Frances Slaney, Maria Lepowsky, George Stocking, Ronald Stade, and Douglas Dalton.Essays Toward a More Inclusive History of Anthropology Richard Handler ... Tamu: Tax. as. Grassroots. Impresario. of. a. Multivocal. World. Anthropology. During the same decade when Tax was developing the method of a#39;a#39;action anthropologyanbsp;...
|Title||:||Excluded Ancestors, Inventible Traditions|
|Publisher||:||Univ of Wisconsin Press - 2000-11-16|