Hindus of the Himalayas: Ethnography and Change
Gerald Berreman's ethnographic study of a hill village in India is widely regarded as a classic in the field of social anthropology. In this new edition, Berreman returns to this village after ten years to record the ethnographic continuity and change in village lifestyle. A new prologue addsimportant insights to the bases for the ethnographic descriptions and analyses by outlining the research conditions of this study. A new epilogue records Berreman's findings after revisiting the village--focusing on the trends found in the village and the surrounding region to draw implications forthe country at large.
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Behind Many Masks Ethnography
Calendrical and LifeCycle
The Village Community
Urban Contacts and Government
Sirkanda Ten Years Later
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activities adopted animals apparently Bajgis become behavior beliefs Bhatbair blacksmith Brahmin brothers called castes cent ceremonies chans closely considered consistently council crops culture Dehra Dun described differences discussed distinct Doms economic effect especially evident expected extended fact fields four frequently functions Garhwal given gods hand high-caste hills Hindu Hinduism household husband important increased India individuals interest known land less lineage live low-caste marriage matters means names nature never observed occasionally occupation occur official origin Pahari participate particular performed person plains possessed practice present primarily Rajputs reference region relations relationship relatively religious remain reported residents respect result ritual rules shaman share similar Sirkanda social status traditional unit usually village wife wives woman women worship