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ISBN:0745307175
Author: Susana Narotzky
ISBN13: 978-0745307176
Title: New Directions in Economic Anthropology (Anthropology, Culture and Society Series)
Format: lit docx azw lrf
ePUB size: 1800 kb
FB2 size: 1857 kb
DJVU size: 1683 kb
Language: English
Category: Economics
Publisher: Pluto Press (December 1, 1997)
Pages: 264

New Directions in Economic Anthropology (Anthropology, Culture and Society Series) by Susana Narotzky



Series: Anthropology, Culture and Society. Published by: Pluto Press. eISBN: 978-1-78371-883-2. Subjects: Anthropology, Economics. First, a word of caution. This is not a book on the History of Economic Anthropology.

All about New Directions in Economic Anthropology (Anthropology, Culture and Society) by Susana Narotzky. Your use of the site and services is subject to these policies and terms. Results from Google Books.

Home All Categories Politics & Social Sciences Books Cultural Books New Directions in Economic Anthropology (Anthropology, Culture and Society Series). ISBN13: 9780745307183. New Directions in Economic Anthropology.

Start by marking New Directions in Economic Anthropology as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Nonetheless, Narotzky is brilliant and insightful, with a good grasp of the subject matter (economic anthropology) and this book will provide tons of valuable discourse for it's readers. May 08, 2014 Phoenix2 rated it it was ok.

Economic anthropology is a field that attempts to explain human economic behavior in its widest historic, geographic and cultural scope. It is practiced by anthropologists and has a complex relationship with the discipline of economics, of which it is highly critical. Its origins as a sub-field of anthropology began with work by the Polish founder of anthropology Bronislaw Malinowski and the French Marcel Mauss on the nature of reciprocity as an alternative to market exchange. For the most part, studies in economic anthropology focus on exchange. Entangled Objects: Exchange, Material Culture, and Colonialism in the Pacific. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. a b c Gudeman, S. (1986). Narotzky, Susana (1997). New Directions in Economic Anthropoogy. a b Granovetter, M. (1985).

What follows here is an ethnographic example that brings out the connections between aspects of class: structure, conditions, dispositions (Bourdieu 1977), and action in the context of community-making.

Economic Anthropology. Finally, the cultural theory of value where local meaning attached to objects, people and situations was the measure of value, posed the problem of cross-cultural comparability in a connected world. History and Connectedness. Another issue that became increasingly central was the need to think historically about the transformation of social relations and the need to study the intercon-nection between dierent societies through time. The focus on consumption in anthropology has renewed the interest in objects (material culture) and on how they incorporate, circulate, create, and trans-form social relations. Penguin, New York Narotzky S 1997 New Directions in Economic Anthropology. Pluto Press, London Polanyi K 1957 The economy as instituted process.

Cultural anthropology, a major division of anthropology that deals with the study of culture in all of its aspects and that uses the methods, concepts, and data of archaeology, ethnography and ethnology, folklore, and linguistics in its descriptions and analyses of the diverse peoples of the world. anthropology: Cultural anthropology. Cultural anthropology is that major division of anthropology that explains culture in its many aspects. It is anchore. efinition and scope.

The past decade has witnessed the phenomenal rise of cultural studies on both sides of the Atlantic. This text asks whether the very success of this comparatively new field of academic enquiry stands as a tribute to anthropology, or whether the success of cultural studies is evidence of anthropology's fragmentation and decline. Amidst fears that anthropology is being eclipsed, this collection of essays asks what kinds of relationships are feasible between anthropology and cultural studies, and how they might develop in the future. Is there scope for fruitful dialogue and, if so, on whose terms? Are there shared theoretical agendas? In adopting an interdisciplinary approach to the anthropology of complex cultural issues, the contributors to this volume review both the challenges and the potential insights of cultural studies approaches within their field of research, and chart a potentially new agenda for anthropology in an increasingly shared terrain of globally interacting cultures and identities.