Tag Archives: Ahir

Selected writings by anthropologist Verrier Elwin (1902-64)

The Oxford India Elwinby G.N. Devy (ed.) 440 Pages | 80 line illus. & photographsISBN: 9780195697919, Rs. 795From presenting Elwin’s work among the tribal peoples of central India, to affording glimpses of his seminal work on the unique institution of the ghotul among … Continue reading

Posted in Adverse inclusion, Anthropology, Bastar, Central region – Central Zonal Council, Commentary, Cultural heritage, Customs, Gandhian social movement, Government of India, History, Literature and bibliographies, Misconceptions, Names and communities, Particularly vulnerable tribal group (PVTG), Photos and slideshows, Press snippets, Quotes, Rights of Indigenous Peoples, Seven Sister States & Sikkim – North Eastern Council, Social conventions | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off on Selected writings by anthropologist Verrier Elwin (1902-64)

Tip | Voices from the Periphery: A multidisciplinary book “reversing the gaze”: Questioning the fringes of India’s mainstream society

A rare collection of essays and different from most anthropological writing: its authors highlight the insider perspective of Adivasi and several other communities. Voices from the Periphery: Subalternity and Empowerment in India Edited by Marine Carrin, Lidia GuzyPublished 1st March 2012 by Routledge India In … Continue reading

Posted in Adivasi / Adibasi, Anthropology, Assimilation, Colonial policies, Customs, De- and re-tribalisation, Democracy, Economy and development, Figures, census and other statistics, Globalization, Health and nutrition, History, Literature and bibliographies, Misconceptions, Modernity, Music and dance, Names and communities, Quotes, Resources, Revival of traditions, Seasons and festivals, Social conventions, Tips, Tribal elders, Tribal identity, Worship and rituals | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Comments Off on Tip | Voices from the Periphery: A multidisciplinary book “reversing the gaze”: Questioning the fringes of India’s mainstream society