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by Jack Goody

  • ISBN: 0521290880
  • Category: Other
  • Author: Jack Goody
  • Subcategory: Social Sciences
  • Other formats: doc lrf azw lrf
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Cambridge University Press (March 25, 1977)
  • Pages: 172 pages
  • FB2 size: 1309 kb
  • EPUB size: 1397 kb
  • Rating: 4.9
  • Votes: 151
Download Production and Reproduction: A Comparative Study of the Domestic Domain (Cambridge Studies in Social and Cultural Anthropology) fb2

Series: Cambridge Studies in Social and Cultural Anthropology (Book 17). Paperback: 172 pages. Publisher: Cambridge University Press (March 25, 1977). ISBN-13: 978-0521290883

Series: Cambridge Studies in Social and Cultural Anthropology (Book 17). ISBN-13: 978-0521290883. Product Dimensions: 6 x . x 9 inches. Shipping Weight: . ounces (View shipping rates and policies).

Production and Reproduction book. Cambridge Studies in Social Anthropology (1 - 10 of 18 books). Jack Goody explained social structure and social change primarily in terms of three major factors. The first was the development of intensive forms of agriculture that allowed for the accumulation of surplus – surplus explained many aspects of cultural practice from marriage to funerals as well as the great divide between African and Eurasian societies.

Production and Reproduction: A Comparative Study of the Domestic Domain (Cambridge Studies in Social and Cultural Anthropology)

Production and Reproduction: A Comparative Study of the Domestic Domain (Cambridge Studies in Social and Cultural Anthropology). Book in the Cambridge Studies in Social Anthropology Series).

Production and Reproduction. A Comparative Study of the Domestic Domain. Reconstructing Social and Cultural Evolution

Production and Reproduction. Reconstructing Social and Cultural Evolution. Current Anthropology, Vol. 54, Issue. This book is an attempt to see the development of domestic institutions, the family, marriage, conjugal roles, in relation to changes in the mode of productive activity, and specifically with the change from hoe to plough agriculture. These differences are related to societies in Africa on the one hand, and in Asia and Europe on the other. The author tries to do this in two ways.

Sir John Rankine Goody, FBA (27 July 1919 – 16 July 2015) was a British social anthropologist. He was a prominent lecturer at Cambridge University, and was William Wyse Professor of Social Anthropology from 1973 to 1984

Sir John Rankine Goody, FBA (27 July 1919 – 16 July 2015) was a British social anthropologist. He was a prominent lecturer at Cambridge University, and was William Wyse Professor of Social Anthropology from 1973 to 1984. Among his main publications were Death, property and the ancestors (1962), Technology, Tradition, and the State in Africa (1971), The myth of the Bagre (1972) and The domestication of the savage mind (1977).

35 Greene, Sandra E. (1996), Gender, Ethnicity and Social Change on the Upper Slave Coast: A. .2000), States and Power in Africa: Comparative Lessons in Authority and Control. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (1996), Gender, Ethnicity and Social Change on the Upper Slave Coast: A History of the Anlo-Ewe. Portsmouth: Heinemann. Greenstein, T. (2000). Economic Dependence, gender, and the division of labor in the home: A replication and extension. Princeton: Princeton University Press. 1963), The Migrant Cocoa Farmers of Southern Ghana. 1996), ―Slavery in Africa and the Transatlantic Slave Trade. In Alusine Jalloh and Stephen E. Maizlish, ed. The African Diaspora.

1976 Production and Reproduction: A Comparative Study of the Domestic Domain. 1977 The Domestication of the Savage Mind. 1983 The Development of the Family and Marriage in Europe. 1990 The Oriental, the Ancient and the Primitive. His book was extremely influential in popularising the study of anthropology and establishing cultural evolution as the main theoretical framework followed by anthropologists in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Volume 2 contains Tylor's interpretation of animism in society.

A Comparative Study of the Domestic Domain La domesticación del pensamiento salvaje Cocina, 'cuisine' y clase. Estudio de sociología comparada Evolución de la familia y del matrimonio en Europa La lógica de la escritura y la organización de la sociedad The Interface between the Written and the Oral The Oriental, the Ancient, and the Primitive The Culture of Flowers The East in the West The Expansive Moment. Anthropology in Britain and Africa Representaciones y contradicciones.

Find all books by 'Jack Goody' and compare prices Find signed collectible books by 'Jack Goody'

Find all books by 'Jack Goody' and compare prices Find signed collectible books by 'Jack Goody'. Cooking, Cuisine and Class: A Study in Comparative Sociology (Themes in the Social Sciences). The Theft of History.

This book is an attempt to see the development of domestic institutions, the family, marriage, conjugal roles, in relation to changes in the mode of productive activity, and specifically with the change from hoe to plough agriculture. These differences are related to societies in Africa on the one hand, and in Asia and Europe on the other. The author tries to do this in two ways. He compares information derived from a range of human societies, historical as well as contemporary, employing the impressionistic techniques of the social scientist and comparative historian. But in addition, he has tried to make systematic use of material on a range of world societies, coded in the Ethnographic Atlas. In the main chapters of the book, the author examines general features of the network of traditional social roles found in these two continental areas of the Old World. He discusses the reasons why Europe and Asia should stress marriage within the social group, monogamous unions as well as the roles of concubine, step-parent, spinster and adopted child, whereas in Africa, the emphasis is on marriage outside the group, polygyny and co-wives. Similar differences emerge in a range of other features, including the division of labour by sex. Behind all these lie differences in the systems of agriculture and the nature of the social hierarchies which they support. Professor Goody is firmly committed to the idea that the social sciences have no alternative but to be comparative and explicitly historical if they are to contribute to the serious causal analysis of fundamental features of social organisation and development. His broad and ambitious book will appeal to anyone with a professional interest in social sciences - historians, anthropologists, sociologists, geographers and economists.

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