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by Amit Desai,Evan Killick
Download The Ways of Friendship: Anthropological Perspectives fb2
Philosophy
  • Author:
    Amit Desai,Evan Killick
  • ISBN:
    1845457315
  • ISBN13:
    978-1845457310
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Berghahn Books; 1 edition (August 1, 2010)
  • Pages:
    228 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Philosophy
  • Language:
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    1553 kb
  • DJVU format
    1311 kb
  • Rating:
    4.7
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Evan Killick and Amit Desai. The study of friendship is haunted by the problem of definition. Who (or what) are friends?’ is a common refrain in much of the sociological and anthropological discussion of the subject

Evan Killick and Amit Desai. Who (or what) are friends?’ is a common refrain in much of the sociological and anthropological discussion of the subject. Is friendship a relationship characterized by autonomy, sentiment, individualism, lack of ritual and lack of instrumentality?

Anthropological Perspectives.

Anthropological Perspectives.

The Ways of Friendship book. The Ways of Friendship: Anthropological Perspectives. Evan Killick is Nuffield Foundation New Career Development Fellow and Lecturer in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Sussex, specialising in the study of Lowland South American societies. Working with both indigenous and mixed-heritage peoples in Peru and Brazil his work considers issues of race, indigeneity, land rights and development.

The themes in the introduction are faithfully addressed by each author.

Desai, Amit, Killick, Evan. Walmart 9781845457310.

The Ways of Friendship. Friendship is an essential part of human experience, involving ideas of love and morality as well as material and pragmatic concerns. Making and having friends is a central aspect of everyday life in all human societies. Yet friendship is often considered of secondary significance in comparison to domains such as kinship, economics and politics

Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. Bell, S. & Coleman, S. (eds) (1999) The Anthropology of Friendship. Spencer, L. & Pahl, R. (2006) Rethinking Friendship: Hidden Solidarities Today.

Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. Princeton University Press, Oxford. Recommend this journal. Journal of Biosocial Science. 228 pages, 1 map, bibliog. The themes in the introduction are faithfully addressed by each author.

Kate Hampshire, Amit Desai & Evan Killick - 2012 - Journal of Biosocial Science 44 (3):383. Growing Up in Central Australia: New Anthropological Studies in Aboriginal Childhood and Adolescence. Technologized Images, Technologized Bodies. Pp. 262. (Berghahn Books, Oxford, 2010. £5. 0, ISBN 978-1-84545-664-1, Hardback. Nadine Levin - 2011 - Journal of Biosocial Science 43 (5):638-639. New York: Berghahn Books. Xi + 298 Pp. Robert G. Schwab - 2012 - Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 40 (2):1-3.

The ways of friendship: anthropological perspectives. This paper examines how young women in Calabar use mobile phones as a way of reconceptualising issues of trust, affect and intimacy. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute (. It argues that where they employ methods of concealment to chat with others – revealing neither their true identity nor personal details – mobile communication enables distance, becoming an invaluable means for creating new forms of sociality and future opportunities.

Friendship is an essential part of human experience, involving ideas of love and morality as well as material and pragmatic concerns. Making and having friends is a central aspect of everyday life in all human societies. Yet friendship is often considered of secondary significance in comparison to domains such as kinship, economics and politics. How important are friends in different cultural contexts? What would a study of society viewed through the lens of friendship look like? Does friendship affect the shape of society as much as society moulds friendship? Drawing on long-term ethnographic fieldwork in Asia, the Middle East, Africa, Latin America and Europe, this volume offers answers to these questions and examines the ideology and practice of friendship as it is embedded in wider social contexts and transformations.