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Synonyms for ethnographical

of or relating to ethnography


References in periodicals archive ?
Tilley took the archaeology of landscape in a new direction, presenting a mode of field observation designed to explore his ethnographically based, persuasive characterisation of Neolithic sacred geography.
Practices that have also been recorded ethnographically would be important here, like dumping bones in rivers (Politis & Saunders 2002), or transporting shells following consumption (Gusinde 1986: 1280, 1283; Byron 1996: 89).
However, as demonstrated by a review of historically and ethnographically known fortifications, none of these arguments necessarily rules out the assignment of a basic defensive function to LBK enclosures.
1981 ) stressed that systematic ethnoarchaeological studies of patterns of material discard in ethnographically documented situations reveal some clear patterns, in which normally only the larger and heavier items of refuse (usually 90mm or more in length) are systematically 'tossed' away from the in situ activity areas, while most if not all of the smaller residues are normally 'dropped' on the working areas themselves (Binford 1978a & b).
Thrusting and hand thrown spears are preferentially used ethnographically (and supported by limited archaeological evidence) to dispatch large game at short-range (Churchill 1993).
Both Brison's and Ryle's accounts are wide-ranging and ethnographically substantive, and have a knack for presenting multiple points of view in a coherent (and thankfully jargon-free) way.
The book's thesis is that the taking and curating of human heads, recorded ethnographically and widely evident in the archaeological record of the Andes, were not simply ritual practices but political ones, representing the taking and accumulation of power.
There is much to be gleaned theoretically from these ethnographically rich essays.
see Tanner 1979) has been drawn on by JohnBradley in an ethnographically unconvincing way in his PhD (1996) thesis by suggesting a parallel between Cree hunters and their relationships with caribou, and Yanyula and dugong.
Ethnographically, when final stages of hide processing involve ochre, the latter is generally mixed with a greasy matter.
Ethnographically, the Buka area is a single unit, both according to its ethnographers and according to the statements of people within the area.
While Monica's drawings of material culture are painstakingly precise and ethnographically accurate, her portraits of people are, as Michaela Haug writes in her review in Anthropos, emotional and sensitive.
Methodologically the research is mostly qualitative, ethnographically oriented, and is based on short visits in the area during the summers of 2009 and 2010 and on six-week intensive fieldwork carried in June and July 2011.
Brown says, would be a worthwhile endeavor if it was done with a historically and ethnographically correct script which fairly addressed the complexties of Plains Indian life in the second half of the 19th century.
From its inception, Oceania has maintained its distinctive character by publishing ethnographically grounded contributions that have retained both their conceptual and their empirical value despite changing theoretical fashions in academic discourse.