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Browsing AnthroNotes by Subject "Globalization"

Browsing AnthroNotes by Subject "Globalization"

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  • Miller, Barbara (1994)
    Cultural relativism discussed; includes case study of female infanticide in rural India.
  • Shalinsky, Audrey (2002)
    Written to help teachers and students in 2002 discuss aspects of Afghan history and culture; anthropologist Shalinsky did fieldwork there in the mid-1970s.
  • Peacock, James L. (2008)
    Updating an earlier article ('AnthroNotes' Spring 1998, 20: 1), anthropologist Peacock explores changes in the field of anthropology in the years since the first article and comments on the challenges and opportunities ...
  • Lubkemann, Stephen C. (2002)
    Refugees present one of the international community's most pressing moral and ethical dilemmas; for an updated version of this article, see 'Anthropology Explored, 2nd ed.'
  • Dittemore, Margaret R. (2002)
    Annotated bibliography of online websites offering resources for teaching about the history, geography, and peoples of the Middle East.
  • Garcia, Mikel Hogan (1994)
    Two activities that aim to increase student communication skills and competency in understanding and negotiating cultural diversity; suitable for grades 9-12.
  • Soller, Janet (2002)
    Reviews of 3 websites useful for teachers seeking a foundation in teaching about refugees.
  • Bai, Le-the; Chaleunrath, Vilay; Hackett, Beatrice; Haines, David (1984)
    Four commentaries, two by Indochinese and two by anthropologists, provide insight into the refugees' response to American culture.
  • Spang, Lyra (2010)
    Anthropologist Spang examines tourism as an ideal place to explore key questions about identity production, 'the other,' boundaries between different ethnic and cultural groups, as well as cultural exchange, change, and ...
  • Boellstorff, Tom (2009)
    Explores, from an anthropologist's point of view, the emerging relationships between the actual and virtual worlds; author contends that Internet technologies will shape human societies in ways we can scarcely imagine now.

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