Prophet, Pariah, and Pioneer: Walter W. Taylor and Dissension in American Archaeology download epub
by Allan Maca,Jonathan Reyman,William Folan
Archaeology Bulletin Allan Maca is an assistant professor of anthropology at Colgate University
Archaeology Bulletin. the focus of the volume on earlier theoretical history encourages us to more fully explore where we have been, where we are now, and where we may be going. Allan Maca is an assistant professor of anthropology at Colgate University.
Desperately Seeking Walter Taylor (Maca, Reyman, and Folan's Prophet, Pariah, and Pioneer: Walter W. Taylor . These aspects of Taylor’s work are well and strongly argued for by Maca.
These aspects of Taylor’s work are well and strongly argued for by Maca.
Allan L. Maca, Jonathan E. Reyman and William J. Folan. American archaeology was formally launched in 1935 with the creation of the Society for American Archaeology and its flagship journal, American Antiquity. Part I: introduction, background, and overview. CHAPTER ONE THEN AND NOW: W. W. Taylor and American Archaeology. Dissatisfaction with the status quo, however, was already in the air and grew significantly in the 1930s (. Strong 1936; Steward and Setzler 1938).
Lispector, Clarice, A Maçã no Escuro. Rio de Janeiro 1982, 91. 2. Texto traducido por Mara Negrón.
published in. Bulletin of the History of Archaeology Journal. Additional Document Info.
Prophet, pariah, and pioneer : Walter W. Taylor and dissension in American archaeology. Maca, Allan . Reyman, Jonathan . Folan, William J. Boulder, Colo. University Press of Colorado. Hodder, Ian (October 2012). Desperately Seeking Walter Taylor" (PDF). Current Anthropology.
Ian Hodder, "Desperately Seeking Walter Taylor (Maca, Reyman, and Folan's Prophet, Pariah, and Pioneer: Walter W. Taylor and Dissension in American Archaeology)," Current Anthropology 53, no. 5 (October 2012): 664-665. d’Alpoim Guedes et al. The Decolonizing Generation: (Race and) Theory in Anthropology since the Eighties. Allen et al. Control of Fire in the Paleolithic: Evaluating the Cooking Hypothesis.
Prophet, Pariah, and Pioneer book. In his 1948 work A Study of Archaeology, recently minted Harvard P. Walter W. Taylor delivered the strongest and most substantial critique of American archaeology ever published.
Nearly everyone in the archaeological community read Taylor’s book at the time, and despite the negative reaction, many were influenced by it. Few young scholars dared to directly engage and build on his “conjunctive approach,” yet his suggested methods nevertheless began to be adopted and countless present-day authors highlight his impact on the 1960s formation of the “New Archaeology.” In
Prophet, Pariah, and Pioneer, peers, colleagues, and former students offer a critical consideration of Taylor’s influence and legacy. Neither a festschrift nor a mere analysis of his work, the book presents an array of voices exploring Taylor and his influence, sociologically and intellectually, as well as the culture of American archaeology in the second half of the twentieth century.
Category: Biographies & Memoris
Publisher: University Press of Colorado; First Edition edition (February 15, 2010)
Pages: 488 pages