Key Debates in Anthropology Edited by Tim Ingold General introduction Tim Ingold the nature of anthropological theory



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NOTES

1

A. Gell, ‘The technology of enchantment and the enchantment of technology’, in Anthropology, art and aesthetics, eds J. Coote and A. Shelton, Oxford, Clarendon, 1992.










2

J. Baudrillard, Seduction, trans. B. Singer, Basingstoke, Macmillan, 1990, p. 151.










3

R. Firth, Elements of social organization, London, Tavistock, 1951, p. 156;J. A.W. Forge, The Abelam artist’, in Social organisation: essays presented to Raymond Firth, London, Frank Cass, 1967.










4

M. Fortes, ‘Descent, filiation and affinity’, Man 59, 1959, pp. 193-7.










5

M. Strathern, The gender of the gift: problems with women and problems with society in Melanesia, Berkeley, University of California Press, 1988, p. 8.










6

H. Morphy, “‘Now you understand”: an analysis of the way in which Yolngu have used sacred knowledge to maintain their autonomy’, in Aborigines, land and land rights, eds N. Peterson and M. Langton, Canberra, Australian Institute of Aboriginal Studies, 1983.
















7

K. Thomas, Religion and the decline of magic, London, Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1971.










8

H. Morphy, Aesthetics in a cross-cultural perspective: some reflections on Native American basketry’, Journal of the Anthropological Society of Oxford 23, 1992, pp. 1-16; ‘From dull to brilliant: the aesthetics of spiritual power among the Yolngu’, in Anthropology, art, and aesthetics, eds J. Coote and A. Shelton, Oxford, Clarendon, 1992; The anthropology of art’, in Companion Encyclopedia of Anthropology, ed. T. Ingold, London, Routledge, 1994.










9

See Munn’s concept of a qualisign, in N.M. Munn, The fame of Gawa: a symbolic study of value transformation in a Massim (Papua New Guinea) society, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1986.










10

R. White, ‘Beyond art: towards an understanding of the origins of material representation in Europe’, Annual Review of Anthropology 21,1992, pp. 537- 7-64; Technological and social dimensions of’ “Aurignacian-age” body adornments across Europe’, in Before Lascaux: the complex record of the Upper Paleolithic, Boca-Raton, FL, CRC Press, 1993.










11

N.M. Munn, The fame of Gawa: a symbolic study of value transformation in a Massim (Papua New Guinea) society, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1986, pp. 80ff.










12

D. Miller, Material culture and mass consumption, Oxford, Blackwell, 1987.










13

H. Morphy, ‘From dull to brilliant: the aesthetics of spiritual power among the Yolngu’, in Anthropology, art, and aesthetics, eds J. Coote and A. Shelton, Oxford, Clarendon, 1992.










14

A.G. Baumgarten, Reflections on poetry: Alexander Gottlieb Baumgarten’s ‘Meditationes philosophicae de nonnullis ad poema pertinentibus’, trans. K. Aschenbrenner and W.B. Holther, Berkeley: University of California Press, 1954.










15

T. Eagleton, The ideology of the aesthetic, Oxford, Blackwell, 1990, p. 4.










16

In very recent years some Piaroa have become attuned to the tourist trade and cater to it by selling even ceremonial masks on the market. These masks, which to the Western eye are ‘art’, have become highly lucrative items of trade, and can even be found in shops in the Venezuelan international airports. Whether certain Piaroa specialize in the making of such objects for the market would be a good topic of study. Even more interesting would be the Piaroa view of such people.










17

A. Gell, The technology of enchantment and the enchantment of technology’, and A. Shelton, ‘Predicates of aesthetic judgement: ontology and value in Huichol material representations’, in Anthropology, art, and aesthetics, eds J. Coote and A. Shelton, Oxford, Clarendon, 1992.










18

E.R. Leach, ‘Levels of communication and problems of taboo in the appreciation of primitive art’, in Primitive art and society, ed. J.A.W. Forge, London, Oxford University Press, 1973.










19

J. Buxton, Religion and healing in Mandari, Oxford, Clarendon, 1973, p. 7.










20

J. Coote, '"Marvels of everyday vision”: the anthropology of aesthetics and the cattle-keeping Nilotes’, in Anthropology, art, and aesthetics, eds J. Coote and A. Shelton, Oxford, Clarendon, 1992.










21

A. Nebel, Dinka-English, English-Dinka Dictionary: Thong Muonyjang Jam Jang Kek Jieng, Dinka Language Jang and Jieng Dialects (Museum Combonianum 36), Bologna, Editrice Missionaria Italiana, 1979 [1954], p. 109.
















22

F.M. Deng, The Dinka of the Sudan, New York, Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1972, pp. 14-24.










23

Ibid., p. 14.










24

B. Lawal, ‘Some aspects of Yoruba aesthetics’, British Journal of Aesthetics 14, 1974, pp. 239-49.










25

R. Abiodun, ‘Identity and the artistic process in the Yoruba aesthetic concept of Iwa’, Journal of Cultures and Ideas 1, 1983, pp. 13-30; R. Abiodun, H.J. Drewal and J. Pemberton III, Yoruba art and aesthetics, Zurich, Museum Rietberg [exhibition catalogue], 1991.










26

H.M. Cole and C.C. Aniakor, Igbo arts: community and cosmos, Museum of Cultural History, University of California at Los Angeles [exhibition catalogue], 1984; D.M. Warren and J.K. Andrews, An ethnoscientific approach to Akan arts and aesthetics (Working Papers in the Traditional Arts No. 3), Philadelphia, Institute for the Study of Human Issues, 1977.










27

H.J. Drewal, J. Pemberton III and R. Abiodun, The Yoruba world’, in Yoruba: nine centuries of African art and thought, by H.J. Drewal and J. Pemberton III, with R. Abiodun (ed. Allen Wardwell), New York, The Center for African Art, in association with Harry N. Abrams [exhibition catalogue], 1989.










28

P. Bourdieu, Distinction: a social critique of the judgement of taste, London, Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1984.










29

P. Stoller, The taste of ethnographic things: the senses in anthropology, Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania Press, 1989, pp. 37-40.










30

H. Morphy, ‘From dull to brilliant: the aesthetics of spiritual power among the Yolngu’, in Anthropology, art, and aesthetics, eds J. Coote and A. Shelton, Oxford, Clarendon, 1992.










31

Ibid., p. 202.










32

The comparison between Navajo sandpaintings and the art of Jackson Pollock is suggested by G. Witherspoon in his Language and art in the Navajo universe, Ann Arbor, University of Michigan Press, 1977, pp. 174-7.










33

C.Lévi-Strauss, The way of the masks, trans. S. Modelski, London, Cape, 1983.










34

J.A.W. Forge, ‘Style and meaning in Sepik art’, in Primitive art and society, ed. J.A.W. Forge, London, Oxford University Press, p. 175.










35

N.M. Munn, The fame of Gawa: a symbolic study of value transformation in a Massim (Papua New Guinea) society, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1986.










36

M. Strathern, The gender of the gift: problems with women and problems with society in Melanesia, Berkeley, University of California Press, 1988.










37

J. Coote and A. Shelton, eds, Anthropology, art, and aesthetics, Oxford, Clarendon. 1992.

Key Debates in Anthropology. Contributors: Tim Ingold - editor. Publisher: Routledge. Place of Publication: New York. Publication Year: 1996.
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