5 edition of Kalinga ethnoarchaeology found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 225-243) and index.
|Statement||edited by William A. Longacre and James M. Skibo.|
|Contributions||Longacre, William A., 1937-, Skibo, James M.|
|LC Classifications||DS666.K3 K35 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 250 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||250|
|LC Control Number||93046225|
In the s, several practitioners (James Deetz, James Hill, William Longacre, and Robert Whallon) of what was eventually called the "New Archaeology" used ceramic stylistic elements to support claims about the postmarital residence of prehistoric populations. In particular, Hill and Longacre argued for two post-A.D. pueblos in Arizona that the observed lack of variation in ceramic. The Kalinga Cooking Pot: An Ethnoarchaeological and Experimental Study of Technological Change. In Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology: Expanding Archaeological Theory and Method, edited by W. A. Longacre and J. M. Skibo, pp. Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington D.C.
Skibo, J. M. The Kalinga Cooking Pot: An Ethnoarchaeological and Experimental Study of Technological Change. In Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology: Expanding Archaeological Method and Theory, pp. – Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington D.C. Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology is a model work in sev- eral ways. It demonstrates again the synergy realized when experimental and ethnoarchaeological results are played off against each other, as emphasized by Skibo, Kobayashi, and Aronson and colleagues. The Kalinga Ethnoarchaeological Project represents one of few.
Books. Explorations in Behavioral Archaeology Editors: William Walker and James Skibo. People and Things: Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology: Expanding Archaeological Method and Theory. Editors: William A. Longacre, James M. Skibo. Smithsonian Institution Press. Kalinga is both a tribal community and a landlocked province in the heart of the Cordillera Region, North Luzon, the Philippines. Until recently Kalinga people could be identified from a distance by their distinctive body art. Immersed in the magnificent mountains and cut off from modern society, Kalinga people lived modest but passionate lives in a world where your skin communicated your.
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The Kalinga Ethnoarchaeological Project (KEP), based in the Cordillera Mountains of the Philippines, was one of the longest-running ethnoarchaeological projects in the world. It was initiated by William Longacre, professor at the University of Arizona, in Lasting for almost 20 years, research focused on pottery production, use, exchange, and discard, and was carried out by Longacre and.
Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology: Expanding Archaeological Method and Theory [Longacre, William A., Skibo, J. M.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology: Expanding Archaeological Method and TheoryCited by: Get this from a library.
Kalinga ethnoarchaeology: expanding archaeological method and theory. [William A Longacre; James M Skibo;] -- Based on twenty years of research in the highlands of the northern Philippines and constituting one of the best-known projects in the field, Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology examines the contemporary pottery.
In book: Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology. Cite this publication. James M. Skibo. ; Chapter 1 is an introduction to the book whose aim is to provide a cutting-edge theoretical and methodological.
Abstract In the s, several practitioners (James Deetz, James Hill, William Longacre, and Robert Whallon) of what was eventually called the" New Archaeology" used ceramic stylistic elements to support claims about the postmarital.
REVIEWS AND BOOK NOTES. hold (and smaller) social scale. Finally, Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology. is a must-have volume. for all archaeologists working with prehistoric ceram. Ethnoarchaeology is the ethnographic study of peoples for archaeological reasons, usually through the study of the material remains of a society (see David & Kramer ).
Ethnoarchaeology aids archaeologists in reconstructing ancient lifeways by studying the material and non-material traditions of modern societies. There are many ways to study pots or the sherds of pots. In this book James Skibo has focused on the surface wear and tear found on the resin-coated, low-fired cooking pots of the Kalinga people in north western Luzon.
This detailed analysis is part of a much larger evalua tion of Kalinga pottery production and use by the staff members and students at the University of Arizona that has been.
ix + pp., 60 illustrations, 10 in color. ISBN$ (hardcover). Jim Skibo is Distinguished Professor of Anthropology at Illinois State University, Normal IL, USA and is the author of more than a half dozen books on ethnoarchaeology and s: 3. Ethnoarchaeology and ethnoanalogical sources as a whole are crucial for the generation of interpretations in prehistory in general, and particularly in lithic functional analysis.
These sources inform about the use of certain tools, operative chains and full technical processes, or about the different contexts in which production is carried out. Arnold, P. J., III (). Ceramic ethnoarchaeology: Caught between “coming of age” and “showing its age” (Ecology and Ceramic Production in an Andean Community, Dean E.
Arnold; and Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology: Expanding Archaeological Method and Theory, William A. Longacre and James M. Skibo). Reviews in Anthropology 17– Richard A.
Gould, "Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology: Expanding Archaeological Method and m A. Longacre, James M. Skibo," Journal of Anthropological Research A view from the remote Philippine highlands where the author’s time in the kalinga homeland was packed with the elements of a thriller novel: mystery, danger, sex, violence, death—and research too.
53 books about Ethnoarchaeology. Acorns and Bitter Roots. Starch Grain Research in the Prehistoric Eastern Woodlands. Get this from a library. Ants for breakfast: archaeological adventures among the Kalinga.
[James M Skibo] -- "Ants for Breakfast is about the adventure of modern archaeology. Seeking insight into prehistoric pottery manufacture and use, archaeologist James. ix + pp., 60 illustrations, 10 in color.
ISBN$ (hardcover). Jim Skibo is Distinguished Professor of Anthropology at Illinois State University, Normal IL, USA and is the author of more than a half dozen books on ethnoarchaeology and s: 2. Understanding Pottery Function (Manuals in Archaeological Method, Theory and Technique Book 1) eBook: James M.
Skibo: : Kindle Store. Skibo, James M. The Kalinga Cooking Pot: An Ethnoarchaeological and Experimental Study of Technological Change. In Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology: Expanding Archaeological Method and Theory, edited by William A.
Longacre and James M. Skibo, pp. – Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, D.C. For centuries, the goal of archaeologists was to document and describe material artifacts, and at best to make inferences about the origins and evolution of human culture and about prehistoric and historic societies.
During the s, however, a number of young, primarily American archaeologists, including William Longacre, rebelled against this simplistic approach. The Kalinga cooking pot: An ethnoarchaeological and experimental evaluation of performance characteristics.
James M Skibo, James M Skibo, William A Longacre. In Kalinga ethnoarchaeology: expanding method and theory. xx-xx. Washington DC: The Smithsonian Institute Press.
book should be in the library of every archaeolo gist, regardless of specialty. Judith A. Bense Archaeology Institute University of West Florida Pensacola, FL Kalinga Ethnoarchaeology, Expanding Archaeological Method and Theory WILLIAM A. LONGACRE and JAMES M.
SKIBO, editors Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington. EBSCOhost serves thousands of libraries with premium essays, articles and other content including Ethnoarchaeology of the Kalinga (Film).
Get access to over 12 million other articles! Ceramic ethnoarchaeology has developed considerably since Kramer's (Kramer,Annual Review of Anthropology 77–) review. More sophisticated readings of social theory and analyses that consider multiple variables and levels of variability have led to better understandings of social boundaries.
Perceptions of ceramic change are becoming increasingly sophisticated, thanks to .Kramer has also written a book on her research in Iran titled Village Ethnoarchaeology: Rural Iran in Archaeological Perspective (Academic Press); Longacre’s edited volume on Ceramic Ethnoarchaealogy (University of Arizona Press) has just appeared.
Both teach at the University of Arizona, where Longacre is currently Chair of the Department of.