Cultural materialism refers to two separate scholarly endeavours:
Other articles related to "cultural materialism, cultural":
... was Professor of Drama at Cambridge University and one of the founders of contemporary cultural studies ... He described his own distinctive approach as a 'cultural materialism', by which he meant a theory of culture 'as a (social and material) productive process' and of the arts 'as ... ranged widely across the whole field of literary and cultural studies, his major work was concentrated on literature and drama ...
... "Labor Migration among the Mocambique Thonga Cultural and Political Factors", Africa 29 (1) 50–64. 1966 "The Cultural Ecology of India's Sacred Cattle", Current Anthropology 7 (1) 51–54 + 55–56, JSTOR 2740230 Full pdf "Republished 1992 in", Current Anthropology ... and Ideological Significance of the Separation of Social and Cultural Anthropology." In Beyond the Myths of Culture Essays in Cultural Materialism, edited by Eric Ross, 391-407 ...
... Cultural materialism is a scientific research strategy and as such utilizes the scientific method ... In response to this cultural materialism makes a distinction between behavioral events and ideas, values, and other mental events ... Emic operations, within cultural materialism, are ones in which the descriptions and analyses are acceptable by the native as real, meaningful, and appropriate ...
Famous quotes containing the words materialism and/or cultural:
“Sometimes, because of its immediacy, television produces a kind of electronic parable. Berlin, for instance, on the day the Wall was opened. Rostropovich was playing his cello by the Wall that no longer cast a shadow, and a million East Berliners were thronging to the West to shop with an allowance given them by West German banks! At that moment the whole world saw how materialism had lost its awesome historic power and become a shopping list.”
—John Berger (b. 1926)
“The beginning of Canadian cultural nationalism was not Am I really that oppressed? but Am I really that boring?”
—Margaret Atwood (b. 1939)