Vol 3, No 2 (2006)

This issue attempts to widen the context of anthropological thinking beyond the local and particular emphases of ethnography and its lower level theoretical lines of explanation and interpretation towards the larger questions in anthropology.

Table of Contents

Editorial

Editorial PDF
Jeffrey Sissons

Articles

THE ETHNOGRAPHICISATION OF ANGLO-AMERICAN ANTHROPOLOGY:CAUSES AND CONSEQUENCES PDF
James Urry 3-39
THE LIMITS OF ETHNOGRAPHY VERSUS THE POVERTY OF THEORY:PATRON-CLIENT RELATIONS IN EUROPE RE-VISITED PDF
Cris Shore 40-59
THE ANTHROPOLOGIST AS CITIZEN PDF
Joan Metge 60-79
TURNING THE SUPER TANKER:BEYOND ETHNOGRAPHY AND INTO COLLABORATIVE LEARNING APPROACHES TO URBAN ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT PDF
Kathryn Scott, Alison Greenway 80-97
LUMPERS, SPLITTERS AND SAGGING PILLARS PDF
Hal B. Levine, With contributions from Paula Brown Glick 98-115
ETHNOGRAPHY, ETHNOLOGY AND THE ETHNOGRAPHY OF ETHNOLOGIES PDF
Graeme MacRae 116-136
DOMESTICATION AND HISTORICITY:IN MEMORY OF PETER J. WILSON PDF
Jeffrey Sissons 137-149