Last edited by Taurn
Tuesday, April 28, 2020 | History

6 edition of Carib-speaking Indians found in the catalog.

Carib-speaking Indians

Carib-speaking Indians

culture, society, and language

by

  • 279 Want to read
  • 36 Currently reading

Published by University of Arizona Press in Tucson .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Cariban Indians

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographies.

    StatementEllen B. Basso, editor ; contributors, Nelly Arvelo-Jimenez ... [et al.].
    SeriesAnthropological papers of the University of Arizona ; no. 28, Anthropological papers of the University of Arizona ;, no. 28.
    ContributionsBasso, Ellen B., 1942-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsF2001 .C25
    The Physical Object
    Pagination122 p. :
    Number of Pages122
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL5196183M
    ISBN 100816504938
    LC Control Number75018138

    The meaning of a painted portrait and even its subject may be far more complex than expected, Tamar Garb reveals in this book. She charts for the first time the history of French female portraiture from its heyday in the early nineteenth century to its demise in the early twentieth century, showing how these paintings illuminate evolving social attitudes and aesthetic concerns in France over. Britannica online encyclopedia article on Carib: American Indian people who inhabited the Lesser Antilles and parts of the neighbouring South American coast at the time of the Spanish conquest. Their name was given to the Caribbean Sea, and its Arawakan equivalent is the origin of the English word cannibal. Today the term Cariban is used to. of the Carib-speaking Ye’kwana, a different tribe located northwest of the Yanomamö. The teri, and to introduce me to the Indians. I later learned that bisaasi was the name of the palm whose leaves were used in the large roofs of many Yanomamö villages: teri is the Yanomamö. Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Ellen B Basso books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles.


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Carib-speaking Indians Download PDF EPUB FB2

Carib-Speaking Indians: Culture, Society, and Language (Volume 28) (Anthropological Papers) [Basso, Ellen B.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Carib-Speaking Indians: Culture, Society, and Language (Volume 28) (Anthropological Papers)Format: Paperback. Carib-Speaking Indians Culture, Society, and Language. Ellen B. Basso (Editor) Paperback ($) Buy. The Anthropological Papers of the University of Arizona is a peer-reviewed monograph series sponsored by the School of Anthropology.

Established inthe series publishes archaeological and ethnographic papers that use contemporary method. Get this from a library. Carib-speaking Indians: culture, society, and language. [Ellen B Basso;] -- The Anthropological Papers of the University of Arizona is a peer-reviewed monograph series sponsored by the School of Anthropology.

Established inthe series publishes archaeological and. The University of Arizona Press, Tucson,pp. Reviewed by Didier L. Goyvaerts, University of Brussels (VUB), Brussels, Belgium. The book under review is the result of a meeting of Carib specialists, held at the 40th International Congress of Americanists in Rome, during September Cited by: 1.

Carib-Speaking Indians: Culture, Society, and Language The Anthropological Papers of the University of Arizona is a peer-reviewed monograph series sponsored by the School of Anthropology. Established inthe series publishes archaeological and ethnographic papers that use contemporary method and theory to investigate problems of Brand: University of Arizona Press.

Canibalismo caribe. Evidencia histórica. Desde la época del descubrimiento, los Españoles establecieron una distinción entre los Indígenas canibales (Caribes) y los que no compartían esta práctica.

Es evidente que роr razones económicas los Españoles tenían interés en incluir en la primera categoría el mayor número de grupos indígenas, puesto que en la Corona habia Cited by: Carib‐Speaking Indians: Culture, Society and Language.

ELLEN B. BASSO The editor felt that more dialogue among specialists in Carib-speaking peoples was in order and compiled the present volume, consisting of four of the original papers and five others written especially for the book. Carib or Kari'nja is a Cariban language spoken by the Kalina people (Caribs) of South America.

It is spoken by around 7, people mostly in Venezuela, Guyana, Suriname, French Guiana, and language is currently classified as highly ge family: Cariban, Guianan CaribCarib.

Carib- Speaking Indians: Culture, Society, and Language. (Anthropological Papers of the University of Arizona, Carib-speaking Indians book pp. in 4°, ill. Tucson University of Arizona Press. Price: $ This book, an outgrowth of a meeting of Carib specialists at the Fortieth Interna-tional Congress of Americanists, contains ten essays on extant Carib.

Carib, American Indian people who inhabited the Lesser Antilles and parts of the neighboring South American coast at the time of the Spanish conquest. Their name was given to the Caribbean Sea, and its Arawakan equivalent is the origin of the English world cannibal.

About the Book. To Weave and Sing is the first in-depth analysis of the rich spiritual and artistic traditions of the Carib-speaking Yekuana Indians of Venezuela, who live in the dense rain forest of the upper Orinoco. Within Carib-speaking Indians book homeland of Ihuruna, the Yekuana have succeeded in maintaining the integrity and unity of their culture, resisting the devastating effects of acculturation that.

The Anthropological Papers of the University of Arizona is a peer-reviewed monograph series sponsored by the School of Anthropology. Established inthe series publishes archaeological and ethnographic papers that use contemporary method and theory to investigate problems of anthropological importance in the southwestern United States.

Carib-Speaking Indians: Culture, Society, and Language The Anthropological Papers of the University of Arizona is a peer-reviewed monograph series sponsored by the School of Anthropology. Established inthe series publishes archaeological and ethnographic papers that use contemporary method and theory to investigate problems of.

Book reviews Book reviews Ellen B. Basso (ed.): Carib-speaking Indians: Culture, Society and Language. Tucson: The University of Arizona Press, pp. This is a collection of ten papers, one linguistic and the rest ethnographic, on the Carib tribes of South America. To Weave and Sing is the first in-depth analysis of the rich spiritual and artistic traditions of the Carib-speaking Yekuana Indians of Venezuela, who live in the dense rain forest of the upper Orinoco.

Within their homeland of Ihuruna, the Yekuana have succeeded in maintaining the integrity and unity of their culture, resisting the devastating effects of acculturation that have befallen so Cited by: The Waura (waujá) are an indigenous people of language, Waura, is an Arawakan live in the region near the Upper Xingu River, in the Xingu Indigenous Park, and had a population of in History.

The Waura and Mehinako, two Arawakan-speaking tribes native to the Upper Xingu River, are likely descendants of various tribes which came into the region in roughly. To Weave and Sing is the first in-depth analysis of the rich spiritual and artistic traditions of the Carib-speaking Yekuana Indians of Venezuela, who live in the dense rain forest of the upper Orinoco.

Within their homeland of Ihuruna, the Yekuana have succeeded in maintaining the integrity and unity of their culture, resisting the devastating effects of acculturation that have befallen so Cited by: 6.

To Weave and Sing is the first in-depth analysis of the rich spiritual and artistic traditions of the Carib-speaking Yekuana Indians of Venezuela, who live in the dense rain forest of the upper Orinoco.

Within their homeland of Ihuruna, the Yekuana have succeeded in maintaining the integrity and unity of their culture, resisting the devastating effects of acculturation that have befallen so.

The Pemon are a dispersed group of savannah-and forest-dwelling, Carib-speaking Indians of southeastern Venezuela. Thomas provides a solid, problem-oriented ethnography of that interesting and attractive : Stephen Beckerman.

Carib-Speaking Indians: Culture, Society, and Language. By Ellen B. Basso. Abstract "This book is one outgrowth of a meeting of Carib specialists that was held at the Fortieth International Congress of Americanists in Rome, Italy, during September of " (excerpted from PrefaceAuthor: Ellen B. Basso.

Carib-speaking Indians: Culture, society and language: Detalhes: p., il. Tabelas, mapas e fotografias inseridos nos textos. Anthropological Papers of the University of. Anthropological Papers of The University of Arizona (all and earlier): (#59) Of Marshes and Maize: Preceramic Agricultural Settlements in the Cienega Valley, Southeastern Arizona.

Bruce B. Huckell.$ (#58) Sourcing Prehistoric Ceramics at Chodistaas Pueblo, Arizona: The Circulation. "The one who feeds has the rights": Adoption and fostering of kin, affines and enemies among the Yukpa and other Carib-speaking Indians of Lowland South : Ernst Halbmayer.

Moon, Light and Shadow | Wednesday, Ap The history of Trinidad begins with the settlements of the islands by Amerindians.

Both islands were explored by Christopher Columbus on his third voyage in Tobago changed hands between the British, French, Dutch and Courlanders, but eventually ended up in British hands.

Carib-speaking tribes are found in N Honduras, Belize, central Brazil, and N South America. Caribs (incorrectly, Caraibs), a group of Indian tribes in South America (the Motilon, Macushi, Arecuna, Waiwai, Carijona, Bacairi, and others) who speak Cariban languages and have common origins.

This bibliography contains about three thousand entries and offers a valuable tool for scholars and students of Carib-speaking Amerindians This is an incomplete version of the : Ernst Halbmayer. outlined in that book, I hope to demonstrate that the theory is based on some false assumptions concerning the nature of symbolism itself, and that, since it is based 9n unsatisfactorypremissos, its pro­ grammatic intentiQns are vitiated.

The \I,Taiwai, a group of Carib. speaking Indians who live in the. Editor’s Note: Mark Plotkin is President of the Amazon Conservation Team.

To kick-off this year’s Clinton Global Initiative Annual Meeting in New Author: Skoll World Forum. Her field research began in the Guiana Shield region, South America, ( and ) with the Carib-speaking Akawaio (Kapong) and Arekuna (Pemong) in the upper Mazaruni District, Guyana.

She worked with the Wayana Indians of Suriname and Guyane () and supervised an ethno-medical research project in a Quechua- speaking community, Peru (). 'The One who Feeds has the Rights': Adoption and Fostering of Kin, Affines and Enemies among the Yukpa and other Carib-speaking Indians of Lowland South America Ernst Halbmayer The Circulation of Children in a Brazilian Working-Class Neighbourhood: A Local Practice in a.

Parque Nacional Natural Chiribiquete, producido por la dirección territorial amazonía de Parques Nacionales Naturales de Colombia From Mark Plotkin: A member of a boundary commission sent to the region in was so captivated by the sheer majesty of the landscape that he wrote of the Ajaju River that runs through Chiribiquete: “[It] is a beautiful river and different from all the Author: Jack Eidt.

Book Description: To Weave and Singis the first in-depth analysis of the rich spiritual and artistic traditions of the Carib-speaking Yekuana Indians of Venezuela, who live in the dense rain forest of the upper their homeland of Ihuruna, the Yekuana have succeeded in maintaining the integrity and unity of their culture, resisting the devastating effects of acculturation that.

Get this from a library. To weave and sing: art, symbol, and narrative in the South American rain forest. [David M Guss] -- To Weave and Sing is the first in-depth analysis of the rich spiritual and artistic traditions of the Carib-speaking Yekuana Indians of Venezuela, who live in.

For an introduction to the history and culture of the indigenous people of the Caribbean we can recommend the book ‘The Indigenous People of the Caribbean’, edited by Samuel Wilson. This information formed part of the Untold Origins Exhibition of October – February held at the Cuming Museum.

The cultivation of manioc is the principal subsistence activity of many Indian tribes of Amazonia. Probably, no tribe grows this plant more extensively than the Kuikuru of central Brazil.

The Kuikuru are one of three Carib-speaking villages located at the head-waters of the Xingú River. The Kuikuru distinguish several types of forest. The Caribbean (/ ˌ k ær ɪ ˈ b iː ə n, k ə ˈ r ɪ b i ə n /, locally / ˈ k ær ɪ b i æ n /) (Spanish: El Caribe; French: les Caraïbes; Haitian Creole: Karayib; Dutch: De Caraïben) is a region of the Americas that consists of the Caribbean Sea, its islands (some surrounded by the Caribbean Sea and some bordering both the Caribbean Sea and the North Atlantic Ocean) and the Countries: 13 sovereign states.

Pages:a, a, a, a, a, a, a, a, a, a Carib-Speaking Indians: Culture, Society, and Language (Anthropological Papers of the University of Arizona) by Ellen B. Basso: Caribbean by James A. Michener: The Caribbean by John Griffiths: Caribbean by Kay Showker: The Caribbean by Jean Chiaramonte Martin: Caribbean & the Bahamas, 6th (Country & Regional Guides - Cadogan) by James Henderson.

OLAC resources in and about the Galibi Carib language ISO car The combined catalog of all OLAC participants contains the following resources that are relevant to this language.

Including the Ocauan, Caraia, Ouanem, Guarus, Guarulhos, Sacarus and Papana. They are called ‘Crowned Indians’ because of the tufts of hair on the top of their heads.

Puri. The Puri were closely linked to the Coroado. However, some adopted Tupi customs (hamocks and tobacco). Cariri. Tribes include: Tacariju. Carib-speaking nations.

The Waimiri Atroari are a Carib-speaking tribe of Amazonian Indians, whose population has declined since intensive contact with the outside world commenced in the s. This is a study of their ethnobotany, with quantitative data for their use of the tree and liana species in one hectare of terra firme forest.

Seven principal plant use categories are discussed: food, technology, medicine.The history of Trinidad and Tobago begins with the settlements of the islands by Amerindians, specifically the Island Carib and Arawak peoples.

Both islands were visited by Christopher Columbus on his third voyage in and claimed in the name of Spain. Trinidad remained in Spanish hands untilbut it was largely settled by French colonists.

Tobago changed hands between the British.Carib-Speaking Indians: Culture, Society and Language. Ellen B. Basso, editor, edited and revised) respectively (two Wapiana-branch tribes were almost absorbed or extinct at the time Im Thurn’s book was published, and today they no longer exist).

On Being Carib rev.