2 edition of formal account of the Crow-and Omaha-type kinship terminologies. found in the catalog.
formal account of the Crow-and Omaha-type kinship terminologies.
Floyd G. Lounsbury
|Contributions||Goodenough, Ward H.|
Lounsbury, Floyd, “The formal analysis of crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminologies”, in: Goodenough, Ward (Ed.): Explorations in Cultural Anthropology: Essays in honour of George Peter Murdock (New York: McGraw-Hill): – Google Scholar. Sex, Gender, and Kinship: A Cross-Cultural Perspective. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice Hall. Saxena, R. T. (). A Sociolinguistic Study of Hindi and Telugu Kinship Terminology- Variations in the Number of Kinship Terms across the Languages: Linguistic, Social and Anthropological Perspectives. Germany: LAP Lambert Academic Publishing.
Lévi-Strauss, C , The elementary structures of kinship, Boston: Beacon Press. Lounsbury, F , ‘A formal account of the Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminologies’, in W Goodenough (ed.), Explorations in cultural anthropology in honor of George Peter Murdock, New . Lounsbury, F. G. "A Formal Account of the Crow and Omaha-Type Kinship Terminologies", in Explorations in Cultural Anthropology, Ward Goodenough (ed.) (Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania Press), pp.
↑ Lounsbury, Floyd G. (), "A Formal Account of the Crow- and Omaha-Type Kinship Terminologies", in Ward H. Goodenough (ed.), Explorations in Cultural Anthropology: Essays in Honor of George Peter Murdock, New York: McGraw-Hill, pp. – Language and social forms: a study of Toda kinship terms and dual descent. In Language, culture, and personality. S. S. Sargent, Leslie Spear & ol. Menasha, Wisconsin, Sapir Memorial Publication Fund. LOUNLTNBBURY, F. G. A formal account of the Crow and Omaha type kinship terminologies. In .
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A Formal Account of the Crow- and Omaha-Type Kinship Terminologies (Bobbs-Merrill Reprint Series in the Social Sciences) [Lounsbury, Floyd G] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A Formal Account of the Crow- and Omaha-Type Kinship Terminologies (Bobbs-Merrill Reprint Series in the Social Sciences)Author: Floyd G Lounsbury.
A Formal Account of the Crow- and Omaha- type Kinship Terminologies in Explorations in Cultural Anthropology, ed. W Goodenough, McGraw-Hill, Another View of the Trobriand Kinship Categories in Formal Semantic Analysis, ed. E Hammel, American Anthropological Association, A Formal account of the Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminologies by Lounsbury, Floyd G.
and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at INTRODUCTION T HE basis for this brief analysis is Lounsbury's paper, "A Formal Account of the Crow- and Omaha-Type Kinship Terminologies" (a). Lexington Books, Lanham.
Lounsbury, F., A formal account of Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminol-ogies. In: Goodenough, W. (Ed.), Explorations in Cultural Anthropology.
We present an. ‘A formal account ofthe Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminologies,’ in Goodenough, Ward H. (ed.) Explorations in Cultural Anthropology. New York: McGraw-Hill. Marshall, Mac. For my second example of a successful formal description whose cognitive implications need to be examined, I want to take up Lounsbury’s account of Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminological systems (Lounsbury, b, Lounsbury, ).
What human kinship is primarily about: Toward a critique of the new kinship studies. Social Anthropology, –[Google Scholar]).  The names of Floyd Lounsbury and Harold Scheffler also figure here. Lounsbury's ( Lounsbury, F. “ A formal account of the Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminologies ”.
carried out a reanalysis of Crow and Omaha kinship systems (a), “A Formal. Account of the Crow- and Omaha-Type Kinship Terminologies,” showing how gen- a A Formal Account. terms when kin terms are mapped onto a genealogical grid. Any formal account must be able to account at least for the results obtained through rewrite rule analysis.
Though rewrite rule analysis has made the logic of kinship terminologies more evident, the second claim must also be rejected for both theoretical and empirical reasons. Lounsbury, F. (b) The formal analysis of Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminologies. In: Explorations in cultural anthropology: Essays in honor of George Peter Murdock.
The basic principles of Crow and Omaha terminologies are symmetrical and opposite, with Crow systems having a matrilineal emphasis and Omaha systems a patrilineal emphasis. () A formal account of the Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminologies.
In Ward H. Goodenough (Ed.), Explorations in cultural anthropology (pp. New York: McGraw-Hill. T HIS PAPER presents a formal account of Hawaiian and Eskimo kinship terminologies, which is modelled, in part, upon Lounsbury's () demon- stration that the consanguineal assignments of all Crow- and Omaha-type systems can be generated by (1) specifying a set of recursive2 rules, and (2) a set of primi.
Kinship, marriage rules and residential models from Jinghpaw kinship terminology: an experiment in ethnographic algebra / Edmund R. Leach --A new method of analysing kinship systems: componential analysis from Property, kin and community on Truk / Ward H.
Goodenough --The nature of formal analysis from A formal account of Crow- and Omaha-type. analysis fails to be a theoretically grounded, formal account of a kinship terminology viewed as a symbol structure. I argue that rewrite rules are descriptive and not explana-tory of the structural properties of kinship terminologies viewed as a symbol system.
Full access to this book and o more; Over 14 million journal, magazine, and newspaper articles A Formal Account of the Crow- and Omaha-Type Kinship Terminologies A Formal Account of the Crow- and Omaha-Type Kinship Terminologies As a class of kinship terminologies, the Crow-Omaha terminologies have long been, and still are, problematic for both theoretical and empirical reasons (GodelierTrautmann and Whiteley a).
The controversy centers on two aspects of these terminologies. F. LounsburyA formal account of the Crow- and Omaha-type kinship terminologies Ward H. Goodenough (Ed.), Explorations in Cultural Anthropology. Essays in Honor of George Peter Murdock, McGraw-Hill, New York (), pp.
(This process is called collateral merging). Because of predominant marking of immediate family members, Eskimo terms usually occur in societies which place a strong emphasis on the nuclear family rather than on extended kin or larger kinship groups.
Examples of Eskimo terminology include: English kin terms; Ju/'hoansi (!Kung San) kin terms. Lounsbury, Floyd G. (b) ‘A Formal Account of the Crow and Omaha-type Kinship Terminologies’, in W.H. Goodenough (ed.) Explorations in Cultural Anthropology, pp.
– New York: McGraw-Hill. Google Scholar.Lexical semantics is the analysis of linguistic meaning among words, affixes, and stock phrases, especially of the semantic relations that integrate such lexical items into a system, domain, conventional image, syntagma, or discourse.The article questions the current consensus that kinship terminologies evolve from something like the Dravidian to something like the English terminology, examining it over three time periods.