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Jeffrey A. Sluka is Associate Professor of Social Anthropology at Massey University, New Zealand. He is past Chair of the Association of Social Anthropologists of Aotearoa/New Zealand, a Fellow of the American Anthropological Association, author of Hearts and Minds, Water and Fish: Popular Support for the IRA and INLA in a Northern Irish Ghetto (1989), and editor of Death Squad: The Anthropology of State Terror (2000).
Table of Contents
|About the Editors||p. x|
|Editors’ Acknowledgments||p. xi|
|Acknowledgments to Sources||p. xii|
|Fieldwork in Cultural Anthropology: An Introduction||p. 1|
|The Observation of Savage Peoples||p. 56|
|The Methods of Ethnology||p. 63|
|Method and Scope of Anthropological Fieldwork||p. 69|
|Fieldwork Identity||p. 83|
|A Woman Going Native||p. 92|
|Fixing and Negotiating Identities in the Field: The Case of Lebanese Shiites||p. 103|
|Being Gay and Doing Fieldwork||p. 114|
|Automythologies and the Reconstruction of Ageing||p. 124|
|Fieldwork Relations and Rapport||p. 135|
|Champukwi of the Village of the Tapirs||p. 143|
|Behind Many Masks: Ethnography and Impression Management||p. 153|
|The Politics of Truth and Emotion among Victims and Perpetrators of Violence||p. 175|
|The “Other” Talks Back||p. 191|
|Custer Died for Your Sins||p. 199|
|Here Come the Anthros||p. 207|
|When They Read What the Papers Say We Wrote||p. 210|
|Ire in Ireland||p. 219|
|Fieldwork Confl icts, Hazards, and Dangers||p. 235|
|Ethnology in a Revolutionary Setting||p. 244|
|The Ethnographer’s Tale||p. 256|
|Anthropology from the Bones: A Memoir of Fieldwork, Survival, and Commitment||p. 274|
|Reflections on Managing Danger in Fieldwork: Dangerous Anthropology in Belfast||p. 283|
|Fieldwork Ethics||p. 297|
|Introduction 299||p. 283|
|The Life and Death of Project Camelot||p. 306|
|Confronting the Ethics of Ethnography: Lessons From Fieldwork in Central America||p. 318|
|Ethics versus “Realism” in Anthropology||p. 331|
|Worms, Witchcraft and Wild Incantations: The Case of the Chicken Soup Cure||p. 353|
|Code of Ethics (2009) American Anthropological Association||p. 359|
|Multi-Sited Fieldwork||p. 365|
|Beyond “Culture”: Space, Identity, and the Politics of Difference||p. 374|
|Afghanistan, Ethnography, and the New World Order||p. 387|
|Being There … and There … and There! Reflections on Multi-Site Ethnography||p. 399|
|A New Form of Collaboration in Cultural Anthropology: Matsutake Worlds Matsutake Worlds Research Group||p. 409|
|Sensorial Fieldwork||p. 441|
|Balinese Character: A Photographic Analysis||p. 450|
|The Taste of Ethnographic Things||p. 465|
|Dialogic Editing: Interpreting How Kaluli Read Sound and Sentiment||p. 480|
|On Rocks, Walks, and Talks in West Africa: Cultural Categories and an Anthropology of the Senses||p. 496|
|Refl exive Ethnography||p. 511|
|Fieldwork and Friendship in Morocco||p. 520|
|The Way Things Are Said||p. 528|
|Transmutation of Sensibilities: Empathy, Intuition, Revelation||p. 540|
|“At the Heart of the Discipline”: Critical Reflections on Fieldwork||p. 547|
|Engaged Fieldwork||p. 563|
|Introduction - 1942||p. 573|
|Scholarship, Advocacy, and the Politics of Engagement in Burma (Myanmar)||p. 579|
|“Human Terrain”: Past, Present and Future Applications||p. 593|
|The Gaza Freedom Flotilla: Ethnographic Notes on “Othering Violence”||p. 605|
|Key Ethnographic, Sociological, Qualitative, and Multidisciplinary Fieldwork Methods Texts||p. 612|
|Edited Cultural Anthropology Volumes on Fieldwork Experiences||p. 615|
|Reflexive Accounts of Fieldwork and Ethnographies Which Include Accounts of Fieldwork||p. 618|
|Leading Cultural Anthropology Fieldwork Methods Texts||p. 620|
|Early and Classic Anthropological Writings on Fieldwork, including Diaries and Letters||p. 622|
|Table of Contents provided by Publisher. All Rights Reserved.|