Narahara, Karine. “Nature and Culture: general notes” (Unpublished - on Canvas).
For Graduate Students: Haywood, Paolo. The Ontological Turn. In The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Anthropology.
For Graduate Students: Cruikshank, Julie. Are Glaciers ‘Good to Think With’? Recognizing Indigenous Environmental Knowledge. Anthropological Forum, Volume 22, Issue 3 (2012): 239-250.
Asad, Talal. The Concept of Cultural Translation in British Social Anthropology. In Writing Culture, edited by James Clifford and George E. Marcus, 141-164. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1986.* *This chapter is on electronic course reserve. The course passcode, supplied by your instructor, is required, to view the reading online.
For graduate students: Helmreich, Stefan. How Scientists Think About ‘Natives’, For Example. A Problem of Taxonomy Among Biologists of Alien Species in Hawaii. Royal Anthropological Institute, No. 11 (2005): 107-128.
For Graduate Students: Kopenawa, David and Bruce Albert. Cannibal Gold. In The Falling Sky: Words of a Yanomami Shaman, 282-296. Cambridge: The Belknap Press, 2013.
For Graduate Students: Escobar, Arturo. Thinking-Feeling with the Earth: Territorial Struggles and the Ontological Dimension of the Epistemologies of the South. In Knowledges Born in the Struggle: Constructing the Epistemologies of the Global South, edited by Boaventura S. Santos and Maria P. Meneses, 41-57. New York: Routledge, 2020.
Sletto, Bjørn I. “We Drew What We Imagined”: Participatory Mapping, Performance, and the Arts of Landscape Making. Current Anthropology, Volume 50, No. 4 (2009): 443-476.
For Graduate Students: Cortines, Ana C., Robson D. Possidônio, Natália C. F. Bahia, João C. H. O. Cruz, Leonardo E. de Freitas and Edmundo Gallo. Social Cartography and the Defense of the Traditional Caiçara Territory of Trindade (Paraty, RJ, Brazil). In: Climate Change Adaptation in Latin America: Managing Vulnerability, Fostering Resilience, edited by Walter L. Filho and Leonardo E. de Freitas, 445-456. Cham: Springer, 2018.
Guzmán-Gallegos, María A. Controlling Abandoned Oil Installations: Ruination and Ownership in Northern Peruvian Amazonia. In Indigenous Life Projects and Extractivism: Ethnographies from South America, edited by Cecilie V. Ødegaard and Juan J. V. Andía, 53-73. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan, 2019* *This chapter is on electronic course reserve. The course passcode, supplied by your instructor, is required, to view the reading online.
For Graduate Students: Briggle, Adam. Hand in the Cookie Jar. In A Field Philosophers’ Guide to Fracking: How One Texas Town Stood Up to Big Oil and Gas, 171-197. New York: Liveright Publishing Corporation, 2015.* *This chapter is on electronic course reserve. The course passcode, supplied by your instructor, is required, to view the reading online.
Bowens, Natasha. Brown Girl Farming; Black and Loss; Cherokee Seed Bank; Foods are Our Teachers. In: The Color of Food: Stories of Race, Resilience and Farming, 14-22; 58-66; 119-126; 268-279. Gabriola Island: New Society, 2015.
For Graduate Students: Garzón, Diego S. and Laura Gutiérrez Escobar. Revolturas: Resisting Multinational Seed Corporations and Legal Seed Regimes through Seed Saving Practices and Activism in Colombia. The Journal of Peasant Studies, Volume 47, Issue 4 (2019): 674-699.
Miniconi, Renauld and Sylvain Guyot. Conflicts and Cooperation in the Mountainous Mapuche Territory (Argentina): The Case of the Nahuel Huapi National Park. Journal of Alpine Research, Volume 98, Issue 1 (2010): 138-153.
For Graduate Students: Escobar, Arturo. Whose Knowledge, Whose nature? Biodiversity, Conservation, and the Political Ecology of Social Movements. Journal of Political Ecology, Volume 5 (1998): 53-82.
Pereira, Xerardo. A Review of Indigenous Tourism in Latin America: Reflections on an Anthropological Study of Guna Tourism (Panama). Journal of Sustainable Tourism, Volume 24, Issue 8-9 (2016): 1121-1138.