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Papers On Anthropology
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The Man Eating Bird “Hokhokw” Mask of the Kwakiutl
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This is a 6 page paper discussing the man eating bird “Hokhokw” mask of the Kwakiutl Indians as displayed at the American Museum of Natural History. The mask was used in potlatch and secret ceremonies of the Kwakiutl and is an excellent example of the transformational masks of that time as the hinged beak opens and is used to snap during the dance rituals. Comparison to the Tlingit Shaman’s mask is made. Bibliography lists 6 sources.
Filename: TJKmask1.rtf

The Many Faces of Tourism
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A 10 page overview of the many forms that tourism can take. This paper points to the advantages of ecotourism and archaeotourism in protecting resources while generating revenues. Bibliography lists 10 sources.
Filename: PPtouris.rtf

The Material Culture of Slaves in Early America
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A 4 page discussion of how material culture can reflect a blending of cultural influences. Using the example of pottery from early slave quarters found in the archaeological record, this paper suggests a blending of white, slave, and Native American influences. Bibliography lists 1 source.
Filename: PPslaveArchaeology.rtf

The Meaning of Tattoos and Body Piercing
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This 6 page paper discusses tattoos and other forms of body art, and what they mean to various people, including gang members. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Filename: HVretats.rtf

The Melding of Social Justice and Anthropology
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A 7 page paper discussing where the juncture between social justice and anthropological research should lie. It appears that questioning social justice within a specific social group or one that affects a specific group from outside of it has not yet become an integral part of anthropological investigation, but it does appear that movement lies in that direction. Social groups must be allowed to develop in their own ways and according to their own schedules. The cause of avoiding interference is a noble one and one worthy of retaining, but not at the cost of choosing not to assist a group through simple dissemination of knowledge gained in other locations and with other groups. Rather than referring to this process as "interference," it could instead be viewed as greatly beneficial education. Bibliography lists 11 sources.
Filename: KSsocJustAnthroAfr.rtf

The Melding of Social Justice and Anthropology
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A 7 page paper discussing where the juncture between social justice and anthropological research should lie. Social justice generally is seen as lying outside the realm of anthropology, and increasing numbers of researchers are questioning why that should be. From socially responsible investing (Hardiman and Harrison 4) to voicing concern that foreign domestic service women feel marginalized, several authors and observers increasingly call for greater attention to critical theory on social justice. Bibliography lists 13 sources.
Filename: KSsocJustAnthro.rtf

The Multicultural Student
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A 5 page discussion of multiculturalism on today’s campuses. The author examines the professional literature on multiculturalism to emphasize that while students change to one degree or another in exposure to other cultures they also retain a tendency to cling to their own traditions and lifeways. Bibliography lists 4 sources.
Filename: PPmltStd.rtf

The Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act (NAGPRA) and the Controversy of the Kennewick Man
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This is a 7 page paper discussing NAGPRA and the controversy over the Kennewick Man. The Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act (NAGPRA) was passed in 1990 which outlined the conditions for the repatriation of Native American remains and artifacts from archeological projects, museums and agencies. Since it was passed, a great deal of controversy has surrounded the act especially in the case of the Kennewick Man. The Kennewick Man was a 9,300 old skeleton found near the Columbia River in Washington in 1996. Following the guidelines of the act, the Department of the Interior wanted to hand over the remains to a nearby Native American tribe without scientific examination. Archaeologists brought the case to court using the argument that not only was the find critical to the development of the theories of migration in North America but also there was evidence that the Kennewick Man was not even of Indian origin. Overall, anthropologists and scientists believe that NAGPRA was made out of political considerations for the Native Americans but elevates the religious beliefs of Native Americans over those of other Americans, making it a violation of the First Amendment to the Constitution and disregarding the field of science. Bibliography lists 5 sources.
Filename: TJNAGPR1.rtf

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