Suspense and Obscurity
Fitness and Nutrition
The Samoa Reader book.
The Samoa Reader book. The Samoa Reader is a source book on the most extensive controversy in the history of anthropology, touched off by the publication of Derek Freeman's Margaret Mead and Samoa: The Making and Unmaking of an Anthropological Myth. Freeman's book purported to refute the most famous writing of the world's most honored and celebrated anthropologist.
Similar books and articles. Daniel Miller & Association of Social Anthropologists of the Commonwealth - 1995. Added to PP index 2015-02-02.
Caton, Hiram, ed. (1990) The Samoa Reader: Anthropologists Take Stock, University Press of America. Margaret Mead, 1901–1978: A Public Face of Anthropology": brief biography, Voice of America Page doesn't exist. Visited on May 15, 2014. Feinberg, Richard (1988). National Academy of Sciences Biographical Memoir.
Caton's publications on Margaret Mead, Derek Freeman, and the Samoa controversy are part of the standard literature. Among his contributions to the volume are two studies on Freeman's psychology.
The Samoa Reader: Anthropologists Take Stock. Lanham, MD: University Press of America, 1990. Cpte, James E. Adolescent Storm and Stress: An Evaluation of the Mead-Freeman Controversy. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, 1994. Cote, James E. Much Ado about Nothing: The Fateful Hoaxing of Margaret Mead. Skeptical Inquirer, November/December 1998, v22n6, pp. 29–34. Was Mead Wrong About Coming of Age in Samoa? An Analysis of the Mead/Freeman Controversy for Scholars of Adolescence and Human Development .Journal of Youth and Adolescence, 1992, v21n5, pp. 499–527. Penguin Books, Harmondsworth, England. Race, Culture, and Evolution: Essays in the History of Anthropology.
Journal of Youth and Adolescence volume 29, pages587–605(2000)Cite this article. The Samoa Reader: Anthropologists Take Stock. University Press of America, Lanham, MD. Google Scholar.
The Samoa Reader: Anthropologists Take Stock". University Press of America. Richard Feinberg 1988 "Margaret Mead and Samoa: Coming of Age in Fact and Fiction" American Anthropologist 90: 656-663.
Ivan Brady, "The Samoa Reader: Last Word or Lost Horizon?," Current Anthropology 32, no. 4 (Aug.
The Samoa Reader: Last Word or Lost Horizon? The Samoa Reader: Anthropologists Take Stock. Ivan Brady, "The Samoa Reader: Last Word or Lost Horizon?," Current Anthropology 32, no. - Oc. 1991): 497-500.
A book of exquisite beauty and depth. Caton's keen sensibility and his gift for tuning in to the poetic dimension of spoken Arabic make the reader part of the sanctuary where he lived, a witness on the roads he traveled. Veena Das, Chair, Department of Anthropology, The Johns Hopkins University. An extraordinary work-beautifully crafted, deeply subtle, filled with an astonishing cultural sensibility. Steven C. Caton, a professor of anthropology at Harvard University and director of its Center for Middle Eastern Studies, is the author of Lawrence of Arabia: A Film's Anthropology. He lives in Cambridge, Massachusetts, and New York City.
Fitness and Nutrition
Photo and Art