ECU Libraries Catalog

Guaraní : SM04.

Format Electronic and Book
Publication InfoNew Haven, Conn. : Human Relations Area Files, 1998-
Supplemental Content http://jproxy.lib.ecu.edu/login?url=http://ehrafWorldCultures.yale.edu/collection?owc=SM04
Subject(s)
Included WorkClastres, Hélène. Terre sans mal. English.
Included WorkGanson, Barbara Anne, 1953- Better not take my manioc.
Included WorkHanke, Wanda, 1893-1958. Beitrag zur Kultur der Caiuás. English.
Included WorkMétraux, Alfred, 1902-1963. Guarani.
Included WorkReed, Richard K., 1954- Prophets of agroforestry.
Included WorkSchaden, Egon. Aspectos fundamentais da cultura guaraní. English.
Included WorkWatson, James B. (James Bennett), 1918-2009. Cayuá culture change.
Included WorkWatson, James B. (James Bennett), 1918-2009. Historic influences and change in the economy of a southern Mato Grosso tribe.
Included WorkWatson, Virginia. Notas sobre o sistema de parentesco dos índios cayuá. English.
Other author/creatorHuman Relations Area Files, inc.
Series eHRAF world cultures. South America
EHRAF world cultures. South America. UNAUTHORIZED
Contents The land without evil / Hélène Clastres -- Better not take my manioc / Barbara Anne Ganson -- Contribution on the culture of the Cayua / Wanda Hanke -- The Guarani / Alfred Métraux -- Cultural summary, Guaraní / Richard Reed and John Beierle -- Prophets of agroforestry / Richard K. Reed -- Fundamental aspects of Guaran ̕culture / Egon Schaden -- Cayuá culture change ; Historic influences and change in the economy of a southern Mato Grosso tribe / James B. Watson -- Notes on the kinship system of the Cayua Indians / Virginia Drew Watson.
Abstract The Guaraní live in lowland South America. They are heterogeneous wide-ranging groups inhabiting sub-tropical regions from the Andes to the Atlantic Ocean. This file consists of 9 documents with a time span of coverage from approximately the fifteenth century to the early 1990s. The geographic focus of the file is rather diffuse ranging from southern Brazil, southern Mato Grosso, Paraguay, and the border areas of Argentina, Paraguay, and Brazil. The best general coverage of all Guaraní groups is that found in Métraux. Schaden's material concentrates on the Guaraní subgroups of Mbyá Ñandevá, and Kayová; Hanke and the Watsons focus their attention on the Cayua (Kaiowá). The specific location of the Watson's fieldwork centers on the village of Taquapir. The more recent studies by Clastres and Ganson deal primarily with the historical Guaraní population in Paraguay and the mission areas on the borders of Argentina, Brazil, and Paraguay. Reed's work on the Chiripá of Paraguay (1981-1984) is an exploration of the various social and economic factors which has permitted this group to maintain their own distinct culture and society even after many years of contact with the dominant Paraguayan society. Major subject coverage in this file is on acculturation in various forms -- in terms of the Guaraní economy, religion, material culture, community and family structure, music, and folklore.
General noteTitle from Web page (viewed Apr. 16, 2008).
General noteThis portion of eHRAF world cultures was last updated in 1998 and is a revision and update of the microfiche file.
Technical detailsMode of access: World Wide Web.

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