ethnographer


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eth·nog·ra·phy

 (ĕth-nŏg′rə-fē)
n.
1. The branch of anthropology that deals with the description of specific human cultures, using methods such as close observation and interviews.
2. A text produced using such methods.

eth·nog′ra·pher n.
eth′no·graph′ic (ĕth′nə-grăf′ĭk), eth′no·graph′i·cal adj.
eth′no·graph′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ethnographer - an anthropologist who does ethnography
anthropologist - a social scientist who specializes in anthropology
Translations

ethnographer

[eθˈnɒgrəfəʳ] Netnógrafo/a m/f

ethnographer

nVölkerkundler(in) m(f)
References in periodicals archive ?
Although not quite at Fiddler on the Roof levels of ubiquity, The Dybbuk, or, Between Two Worlds, written at the turn of the century by ethnographer and playright S.
Black Fox: A Life of Emilie Demant Hatt, Artist and Ethnographer
After finishing the book, we are left with the vivifying conviction that Price is as much a creative writer as Chamoiseau is an ethnographer.
It consists of Geoffrey Benjamin's writings (published and unpublished) on issues relating to Temiar religion belief and practice over a period of 40 years, reflecting his long engagement with this Orang Asli group from the moment he was an apprentice ethnographer under the supervision of Edmund Leach until the present.
READ IT ETHNOGRAPHER Paula Zuccotti wanted to take a collection of people and photograph every object they touched during the day.
The Children and Youth Library named after Kasymaly Bayalinov on May 4 commemorated outstanding ethnographer of Kyrgyz people Klavdiya Antipina in honor of her 111th birthday.
This year marks the 100th anniversary of the birth of Norwegian ethnographer and adventurer Thor Heyerdahl, best known for the Kon-Tiki expedition in 1947.
Dubler is also an erudite ethnographer who is familiar with the postcolonial critique of ethnographic method.
BAKE[pounds sterling] (CyHAN)- A well-known Austrian historian and ethnographer Erich Feigl depicted all the truth of Armenian terrorism in his book "A Myth of Terror: Armenian Extremism: Its Causes and Its Historical Context", Azerbaijani Presidential Administration's Deputy Head and Director of Administration's Foreign Relations Department, Novruz Mammadov posted on Twitter on May 13.
Hawking's extended body is the ever-changing collective or assemblage of assistants, machines, physicists, PhD students, diagrammers, journalists, nurses, archivists, family members, the ethnographer herself and his own flesh-and-blood body, who produce, reproduce and stabilize the identity of both Hawking and HAWKING (with capital letters), but which also allow for a place to disrupt it.
How does an ethnographer recognize "social change" in the moments of fieldwork ?
This 1926 work by famed British anthropologist and ethnographer Malinowski (1884-1942) was his key work on the relationship between law and society.