Steps towards an ethnographic theory of acculturation

Peter Gow

Abstrakt

Commentary to Łukasz Krokoszyński’s article, Drunken speech:
A glimpse into the backstage of sociality in Western Amazonia

References

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Goldman, M. (2013). How Democracy Works: An Ethnographic Theory of Politics. Canon Pyon: Sean Kingston Publishing.

Gow, P. (1991). Of Mixed Blood: Kinship and History in Peruvian Amazonia. Oxford Studies in Social and Cultural Anthropology. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Malinowski, B. (1935). Coral Gardens and their Magic. London: George Allen and Unwin.

Malinowski, B. (1968). A Diary in the Strict Sense of the Term. New York: Harcourt, Brace and World Inc.

Rivers, W.H.R. (1914). The History of Melanesian Society. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Strathern, M. (1988). The Gender of the Gift: Problems with Women and Problems with Society in Melanesia. Berkeley, Los Angeles and London: University of California Press.

Taylor, A.-Ch. (1996). The soul’s body and its states: an Amazonian perspective on the nature of being human. The Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute (N.S.), 2(2), 201–15.

Tessmann, G. (1928). Menschen ohne Gott: Ein Besuch bei den Indianern des Ucayali. Stuttgart: Strecker und Schröder.

Viveiros de Castro, E. (2001). GUT Feelings about Amazonia: Potential Affinity and the Construction of Sociality. In L.M. Rival and N.L. Whitehead (eds.), Beyond the Visible and the Material: The Amerindianization of Society in the Work of Peter Rivière (p. 19–43). Oxford: Oxford University Press.