The Ecology of Power: Culture, Place and Personhood in the Southern Amazon, AD 1000–2000
Routledge, 2004 - 432페이지
In 1884 a community of Brazilians was "discovered" by the Western world. The Ecology of Power examines these indigenous people from the Upper Xingu region, a group who even today are one of the strongest examples of long-term cultural continuity. Drawing upon written and oral history, ethnography, and archaeology, Heckenberger addresses the difficult issues facing anthropologists today as they "uncover" the muted voices of indigenous peoples and provides a fascinating portrait of a unique community of people who have in a way become living cultural artifacts.
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CHAPTER 1 Introduction
PART I Visualizing Deep Temporality
The Longue Durée
CHAPTER 3 Traces of Ancient Times
CHAPTER 4 Social Dynamics Before Europe
Colonialism and Ethnogenesis
PART II Body Memory and History
The Ethos of Settled Village Life
Landscapes of Memory
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Amazonian Amerindian ancestors anetï anetï ekugu Angahuku Arawak languages Arawakan archaeological areas Bakairi Barrancoid Basso body Bororo Carib Carneiro central plaza ceramic ceremonial chiefdoms chiefly chiefs circa A.D. circular plaza clusters construction contemporary context Culuene River demographic depopulation ditch diverse earthworks Eastern ecological economic eté òto ethnographic excavation Figure fish forest Franchetto galactic gardens groups hugogó òto human indigenous individuals Ipavu Phase itseke jaguar Kalapalo Kamayura kuarup kuge Kuhikugu Kuikuru village Lahatua landscape living located major manioc Matipu meters mounds Nokugu notably occupation otomo Pareci past persons piquí plaza villages population prehistoric primary radiocarbon dates rank regional relations ritual roads shamans southern Amazon Southern Periphery spatial Steinen structure symbolic terra preta tion tropical Trumai Tupi-Guarani Tupian Upper Xingu Upper Xingu basin Viveiros Viveiros de Castro Waujá Western Complex Xingu River Xinguano Xinguano culture Xinguano society Yawalapiti