ethnogeography


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ethnogeography

the study of the geographical distribution of racial groups and the relationship between them and their environments. — ethnogeographer, n.ethnogeographic, adj.
See also: Race
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Sharing Our Knowledge covers otime-honoredo topics like language, folklore, archaeology, ethnohistory, life history, and art, while also addressing new areas of research, such as subsistence-related research, ethnogeography, archaeology, repatriation of human remains, clan regalia and other forms of cultural property, indigenous tourism, language preservation, and family history.
An Ethnogeography of the Maleku Indigenous Peoples in Northern Costa Rica [Etnogeografia de los indigenas malecus del norte de Costa Rica].
(9.) There is a small but growing body of literature on the connection between history and geography in colonial encounters, particularly as they illustrate the role of native peoples in developing an understanding of the connections between geography and history: See particularly James Taylor Carson, "Ethnogeography and the Native American Past," Ethnohistory 4, 2002, 769-88; James Taylor Carson, Making an Atlantic World: Circles, Paths and Stories from the Colonial South, Knoxville, TN: U.
The tree and the canoe: History and ethnogeography of Tanna.
In spite of the great importance of Inupiaq and English place names to Paneak's ethnogeography, the index ignores the names of all the rivers and all but one of the lakes that are sewn into the narrative.