anthropology

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Although entirely wrong anthropologically, it was a well-articulated article.
It also claims to be very anthropologically and neurologically based.
The aforementioned "feudal" characterization could very well be replaced by more anthropologically informed concepts, such as "patronage," which analyzes in better terms the data from political treaties or alliances (even in later periods; cf.
Every once in a while a text comes along that clarifies this process and makes it enjoyable - in the same way that observing wild political beasts in their natural habitat can be anthropologically entertaining.
Sociologist Shiv Vishwanathan says, " Anthropologically speaking the colour ' flesh' definitely has very different connotations depending on which part of the world you are talking about.
In doing so, they tell of how Australian prehistory's Cambridge-trained founders were not unsympathetic to this new hi-tech archaeometry, but questioned how explanatorily powerful it would prove without being used in tandem with more conventional, anthropologically nuanced modes of interpreting ancient life-ways.
From these three very different books, it becomes clear that archaeology in Jordan is entering a mature phase, with a strong tendency for anthropologically based and processual approaches, arising partly through the emergence of prehistoric archaeology and often overshadowing traditional culture-historical approaches (such as those employed in Biblical archaeology).
I am challenging (myself) now to go beyond five dimensions: psychologically, philosophically and anthropologically.
The author reaches the conclusion that religion, despite its significance, is but one component of culture as anthropologically defined--a living language and daily practices and rituals that collectively shape a certain society's individual identity.
Machan's fantasy is further undermined by the fact that, as the sadly-missed Larry Sechrest pointed out, (6) no proponent of minarchism has offered any historical or contemporary examples of 'people' freely entering into binding, exclusive, long-term contracts (7) with specialist protectors; that is, none has offered evidence of the existence of a non-coercive minarchy--whereas examples of stateless free societies abound; historically, anthropologically, and in the modern world (see TFOR).
In this presentation, I will discuss how I gained a greater appreciation and understanding for my teacher, my art and how it can be studied anthropologically.
Anthropologically and culturally these are one great black African people only divided by the boundaries drawn by the colonizers in which Egypt played a part.
It is unfortunate that, apart from the acknowledgement to two great New Zealand historians, Beaglehole and Dunmore, the editors of the journals respectively of Cook and de Surville, it is largely written in an historiographical vacuum and does not engage with (or even mention) such highly pertinent works as the recent major anthropologically informed biography of Cook by Anne Salmond (another New Zealander).
According to the first position, we can also say to narrow (or anthropologically thick) notion of culture, leaving here aside the essential differences among their proponents in other respects, stems from the endorsement of "social thesis".
This book offers a practical guide to applying interpretive qualitative methods to health care delivery problems, and promotes an anthropologically informed approach to applied health research.
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