By Charlotte A. Roberts, Frances Lee, and John Bintliff (eds)
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Additional resources for Burial Archaeology: Current Research Methods and Developments (BAR British Series 211)
1991: The Martu Aboriginies: Living the Dream of Australia’s Desert. Forth Worth, TX: Holt, Rinehart, and Winston. Triesch, C. 2001: ‘‘Warum sollten sie . . ’’ Die Frage nach der Verbreitung des Bodenbaus und die pra¨koloniale Nutzung von Nahrungsressourcen in Australien und Neuguinea. Herbholzheim: Centaurus. ___________________________________________________________________________________ 32 _______________________________________________________________________________ T he A n t h r op o l o g y o f D e s e r t H u n te r -G a t h e r e r s Widlok, T.
Ethnicity, Hunter-Gatherers, and the ‘‘Other’’: Association and Assimilation in Africa, Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press, 248–75. Marshall, J. 1993: Filming and learning. In J. ), The Cinema of John Marshall, Amsterdam: Harwood, 1–133. ___________________________________________________________________________________ 31 _______________________________________________________________________________ T ho mas W i d l ok Marshall, J. and Ritchie, C. : Changes in a Bushman Society, 1958–1981.
Aboriginal maps with interlocking routes have – under legislative pressure and with the assistance of anthropologists – been changed into maps with ideally nonoverlapping boundaries (Sutton 1995: 36). However, this reflexivity about dominant images and practices of mobility and the hunter-gatherer response needs to be complemented with new research that ‘‘inflects’’ some of the parameters that have been identified. Among these is the fact that many hunter-gatherers exhibit particular skills of spatial orientation (see Widlok 1997).
Burial Archaeology: Current Research Methods and Developments (BAR British Series 211) by Charlotte A. Roberts, Frances Lee, and John Bintliff (eds)