by Published on behalf of the Rhodes-Livingstone Institute by Manchester U.P .
Written in English
|Series||Rhodes;Livingstone Institute, Lusaka. Papers;no.37|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||65|
In exploring the ethos of kinship and household relations, we enlarge our perspective on the early Christian communities that met in houses and functioned as a new family or "household" of God. And by investigating the notions of purity and pollution along with their associated practices, we come to realize how the ancient "map" of society and Cited by: In this Book. For more than years, theories of social evolution, development, and modernity have been unanimous in their assumption that kinship organizes simpler, "traditional," pre-state societies but not complex, "modern," state by: Kin terms identify a kinship relation between speaker and target person, whereas the primary kinship relations introduced above are from the perspective of an observer noting the behavior between the two members of a dyad. Kinship refers to the culturally defined relationships between individuals who are commonly thought of as having family ties. All societies use kinship as a basis for forming social groups and for classifying people. However, there is a great amount of variability in kinship rules and patterns around the world.
Asymmetrical Relations in Indigenous Amazonia By Luiz Costa Foreword by Janet Carsten. The Owners of Kinship investigates how kinship in Indigenous Amazonia is derived from the asymmetrical relation between an “owner” and his or her dependents. Through a comprehensive ethnography of the Kanamari, Luiz Costa shows how this relationship is centered around the . nature of the ethnographic imagination in anthropology, this series honors the creator of the term “ethnographic theory” himself. Monographs included in this series represent unique contributions to anthropology and showcase groundbreaking work that contributes to the emergence of new ethnographically-inspired. "Kinship with Animals" is a poignant collection of more than thirty personal stories from a diverse range of scientists, artists, activists, and spiritual teachers, which all tell of the moment they began to see animals as sentient beings capable of expressing /5(4). “What Kinship Is is clearly destined to become something of a classic in kinship studies in anthropology. This is partly because of the huge breadth of Marshall Sahlins’s scholarship, which takes in everything from Aristotle to the most up to date references in the study of kinship, including a wonderful range of standard and lesser-known works along the way.
David Murray Schneider (Novem , Brooklyn, New York – Octo , Santa Cruz, California) was an American cultural anthropologist, best known for his studies of kinship and as a major proponent of the symbolic anthropology approach to cultural anthropology/5. Captives and Cousins: Slavery, Kinship, and Community in the Southwest Borderlands is full of detail. It is a superb sociological survey of the southwest borderlands and is quite scholastic in nature/5. Descent Groups. Different descent principles and marriage rules result in the formation of different types of families and larger kin based groups. Regardless of the descent and marriage pattern used by a society, however, most people at some time in their lives are members of more than one family group. The selection first offers information on the variant usage in American kinship, uses of kinship in Kwaio, Solomon Islands, and incest and kinship structure. Discussions focus on incest categories in Cachama and Mamo, childhood bonds and adult residence, kinship with the dead, kinship, social identities, and behavior, and models of relatedness.