Cultural anthropologists study cultural variation among humans, collecting data about the impact of global economic and political processes on local cultural realities. Anthropologists use a variety of methods, including participant observation, interviews and surveys. Their research is often called fieldwork because it involves the anthropologist spending an extended period of time at the research location, called a field site. These stays usually last one year during graduate studies, but can be as short as a few weeks, or as long as a lifetime.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 166-174); I. Introduction / Paul S. Martin -- II. Philosophy of education at Vernon Field Station / Paul S. Martin -- III. Preliminary comments on the Alluvial chronology of the Hay Hollow Valley, East-Central Arizona / Daniel C. Bowman -- IV. Ecological perspectives in the Hay Hollow Valley / Ezra B.W. Zubrow -- V. Defining variability in prehistoric settlement morphology / David A. Gregory -- VI. The joint site: a preliminary rep...
Contents is on copyright page. Marked as copyright.; Publ. by Folk-lore Society; Royal Anthropological Institute. Supersedes Bibliography of Folk-lore (Folk-lore Society Publication no. 57) q.v
Published for the London School of Economics and Political Science
ANTH: No. 1-16; Two sets not found: Libr.Off.: 1-16; Cir.set: 1-4, 5-8, 9-12, 13-16. Copied from serial record cards