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John Peabody Harrington

  1. Carobeth Laird's story of her seven-year marriage to John Peabody Harrington is a compelling tale that has sold over 250,000 copies.
  2. John Peabody Harrington (1884-1961) was an American linguist and ethnologist and a specialist in the native peoples of California.
  3. However, the language is extensively documented in the unpublished fieldnotes of Bureau of American Ethnology linguist John Peabody Harrington.
  4. John Peabody Harrington was a man driven by genius and totally obsessed with the idea that time was running out for the American Indian. (Web site)


  1. The ethnologists were more interested in the aborigines of Taiwan than the Han in Taiwan or mainland China. (Web site)

Frank Hamilton Cushing

  1. In 1889, with the resignation of noted ethnologist Frank Hamilton Cushing, Fewkes became leader of the Hemenway Southwestern Archaeological Expedition.
  2. Frank Hamilton Cushing July 22, 1857- April 10, 1900 was born in Northeastern Pennsylvania, later moving with his family to western New York. (Web site)
  3. Frank Hamilton Cushing, a pioneering anthropologist associated with the Smithsonian Institution, lived with the Zuni from 1879 to 1884.
  4. Frank Hamilton Cushing was born on July 22, 1857 in the town of Northeast, Pennsylvania.

Paul Rivet

  1. Paul Rivet was also very interested in politics and became very involved in them.

French Ethnologists

  1. In 1926, Paul Rivet participated in the establishment of the Institut d'Ethnologie in Paris, where he taught many French ethnologists.
  2. At all events, Jean possessed physical characteristics answering to those by which the French ethnologists in Senegal distinguish the Bambaras. (Web site)
  3. Pages in category " French ethnologists " The following 11 pages are in this category, out of 11 total.


  1. The Zuni is one of the clown societies of the Pueblo Indians; one is initiated into the Zuni Ne'wekwe order by a ritual of filth-eating similar to Eucharist. (Web site)
  2. The Zuni were and are a peaceful, deeply traditional people who lived by irrigated agriculture and now by the sale of traditional crafts.


  1. Brinton was an anarchist during his last several years of life. (Web site)
  2. Brinton was sun-stroked at Missionary Ridge ( Third Battle of Chattanooga) and was never again able to travel in very hot weathers. (Web site)

James Cowles Prichard

  1. Aspects of philology and racial theory in nineteenth-century Celticism - the case of James Cowles Prichard. (Web site)
  2. James Cowles Prichard's Anthropology: remaking the science of Man in early nineteenth-century Britain.
  3. On the life, writings and character of the late James Cowles Prichard.

German Ethnologists

  1. As early as 1897 the German ethnologists Frobenius noticed some cultural similarities between Negro Africa and Ancient India. (Web site)
  2. The first to see that folktales had scientific value, were the German ethnologists Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm. (Web site)
  3. Indeed, German ethnologists and their museums have received relatively little attention in this historiography.

Maurice Leenhardt

  1. Maurice Leenhardt was named pastor in 1902 in New Caledonia where he founded the "D-- n--v--" mission in the valley of Houailou.
  2. Maurice Leenhardt was not a dogmatist and through all these contributions, he never sought followers.

Stephen Powers

  1. Stephen Powers (1840-1904) was an American journalist and ethnographer who wrote notable early accounts of the Indians of California.
  2. Yosemite Valley (Explanatory) (3) Mr. Stephen Powers claims that there is no such word in the Miwok language as Yosemite.
  3. Stephen Powers (1872:307) initially proposed an estimate of 1,520,000 for the pre-contact population of the state.

Leo Frobenius

  1. Leo Frobenius ( 29 June 1873 - 9 August 1938) was an ethnologist and archaeologist and a major figure in German ethnography. (Web site)
  2. Apart from Leo Frobenius and G.Montandon, H. Baumann and D. Westermann also had a word to say about the ethnic relations between India and Black Africa. (Web site)
  3. The prince of ethnologists, Leo Frobenius, examined the report of Plato from the angle of cultural traits and placed it in the delta of the Niger. (Web site)

Stewart Culin

  1. Stewart Culin ( July 13, 1858 - 1929) was an ethnographer and author interested in games, art and dress.
  2. He came into contact with Stewart Culin on the World's Columbian Exposition, with whom he began to write about the history of games.
  3. Games of the North American Indians, by Stewart Culin, is a hefty Dover paperback (nearly two inches thick!). (Web site)

Albert Gallatin

  1. The United States Department of the Treasury's highest career service award is named the Albert Gallatin Award in his honor.
  2. During his fifth year as Minister to France, Albert Gallatin longed for retirement to Friendship Hill. (Web site)
  3. Me and my buddies in our video class in our highschool, Albert Gallatin High School, made a cooking show on Halloween.

Alice Cunningham Fletcher

  1. Alice Cunningham Fletcher was one of America's first female anthropologists.
  2. Alice Cunningham Fletcher was one of the first ethnologists to live among the people whom she studied, the Omaha.


  1. Bill was a collector from an early age. (Web site)
  2. Bill was born on 16 July 1926, at Mother's family home in Morristown, New Jersey.
  3. Bill was named after Granny's father, was her eldest grand- child, and was born in her house; he was clearly a favorite. (Web site)

Bruno Beger

  1. In a photo taken to record the occasion a second major SS figure can be seen beside Heinrich Harrer and directly behind the Kundun, Dr. Bruno Beger. (Web site)
  2. Bruno Beger (27 April 1911- 2004) was a German Racial anthropologist who worked for the Ahnenerbe.
  3. Ernst Sch-fer and Bruno Beger, the two leaders of the undertaking (the SS Sch-fer expedition), are depicted as sober natural scientists. (Web site)

Buell Quain

  1. Foi como se, retrospectivamente, a hist-ria de Buell Quain desse sentido ao que eu j- tinha na cabe-a.
  2. O antrop-logo americano Buell Quain suicidou-se em 1939, aos 27 anos, poucos dias ap-s deixar uma aldeia ind-gena no interior do Brasil.
  3. Buell Quain lived a short but successful life as an Ethnologist.


  1. Carobeth was a proud, highly intelligent woman who's special ability to learn language was just what Harrington was looking for.
  2. Carobeth was not introduced to linguistics until 1915 when she enrolled in a summer school linguistic course.

Carobeth Laird

  1. Harrington was married to Carobeth Laird (nee Tucker) from 1916-1923.
  2. Carobeth Laird's story of her seven-year marriage to John Peabody Harrington is a compelling tale that has sold over 250,000 copies.
  3. It was in a summer class in 1915 that Carobeth Laird first met him, handsome and sun-tanned from the field.


  1. Fornander was born in --land, Sweden in November 4, 1812, to Anders and Karin Fornander, a local clergyman.
  2. Fornander was to stay in Hawaii for the rest of his life.


  1. Gallatin was appalled with the idea and considered it to be a lottery ticket. (Web site)
  2. Gallatin was born in Geneva, Switzerland of a wealthy family, emigrating to Massachusetts in 1780. (Web site)
  3. Gallatin was born in Geneva, Switzerland, to a wealthy family, emigrating to Massachusetts in 1780. (Web site)
  4. Gallatin was born in Geneva, Switzerland, to a wealthy family.
  5. Gallatin was the first Cabinet secretary to ever be photographed, although not while in office.


  1. Hewett was a logical choice to be its first director, and was installed in the position.
  2. Hewett was an inveterate note taker, but once he had used his notes, he discarded them (Chauvenet 1983: 41, 220). (Web site)

Horatio Hale

  1. Of the eight volumes; six were edited by Brinton himself, one by Horatio Hale and one by Albert Samuel Gatschet. (Web site)
  2. I have not been able to find the original.] [Footnote 17: Horatio Hale, The Iroquois Book of Rites.
  3. The Book of Rites[ 17] of the Iroquois or Six Nations, lately edited by Mr. Horatio Hale, is one of the most remarkable native productions north of Mexico.

Japanese Ethnologists

  1. The possibility of fieldwork has gradually opened up since 1979, when a group of Japanese ethnologists visited Southwest China. (Web site)
  2. During Japan---s rule over Taiwan (1895-1945), Japanese ethnologists classified the Sakizaya as members of the Ami.
  3. He studied its culture, history, and folklore, and his books are cited as sources by Japanese ethnologists. (Web site)

Louis Shotridge

  1. Louis Shotridge was born at Klukwan, Alaska, near present-day Haines, around 1882, to George Shotridge ( Yeil gooxhu) and Kudeit.s--akw.

Marvin Opler

  1. Marvin Opler was a prolific writer and some of his publications are listed below. (Web site)
  2. Marvin Opler was granted an A.B. in social studies from the University of Michigan in 1935. (Web site)


  1. Opler was impressed by the work of George Tamura, a Japanese American artist who spent his teenage years imprisoned at Tule Lake. (Web site)
  2. Opler was sensitive to the complex issues related to the Japanese internment. (Web site)

Russian Ethnologists

  1. The mental attitude of the Russian peasant indeed implies that in blood he is nearer akin to the Asiatics than Russian ethnologists have wished to allow. (Web site)
  2. Several Tatar groups have been also included under the Khakass category by Russian ethnologists.
  3. Vitali Naumkin, one of the foremost Russian ethnologists from Moscow, and Brenda Schaeffer, an Iran and Caucasus expert from Israel.

Steve Kaplan

  1. Steve Kaplan is a US national born on 30 September 1951.
  2. Steve Kaplan is a business leader by example and a trusted advisor who knows what your business is going through. (Web site)
  3. Steve Kaplan is a comedy genius.
  4. Steve Kaplan was a very important influence on me as a writer.


  1. Since the goal was to specify mental structures, Titchener used the word "structuralism" to describe this branch of psychology. (Web site)
  2. Structuralism is a theory of mankind in which all elements of human culture, including literature, are thought to be of a system of signs.
  3. Structuralism is a very influential approach and a body of cultural theory derived ultimately from work in linguistics. (Web site)


  1. Sturtevant was attracted by the prospect of becoming general editor of the new Handbook for several reasons. (Web site)
  2. Sturtevant was impressed by the breadth of Rowe's knowledge, his dedication to his research, and his respect and high expectations for his students. (Web site)
  3. Sturtevant was not the only member of the department who opposed Evans, but Evans also had his allies. (Web site)
  4. Sturtevant was the council's first vice president, serving two terms between 1974 and 1978, and was its presi- dent from 1978 to 1981. (Web site)
  5. Sturtevant was the council's first vice president, serving two terms between 1974 and 1978, and was its president from 1978 to 1981. (Web site)


  1. The text was obtained by the Abbe Brasseur de Bourbourg, and edited with a French translation.
  2. The text was not checked or edited by anyone on our staff.
  3. The text was obtained by the Abbé Brasseur de Bourbourg, and edited with a French translation.
  4. The text was obtained by the Abb-- Brasseur de Bourbourg, and edited with a French translation. (Web site)


  1. Society > Ethnicity > The Americas > Indigenous > Inuit. (Web site)
  2. Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries
  3. Books about "Glossary of Ethnologists" in

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