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Details the relationship of one group of Indians with the modern world, describing their determination to preserve their culture and hunting economy in the face of the expanding encroachment of modern progress
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Hugh Brody was born in 1943 and educated at Trinity College, Oxford. He taught social anthropology at Queen's University, Belfast. He is an Honorary Associate of the Scott Polar Research Institute at the University of Cambridge, and an Associate of the School for Comparative Literature at the University of Toronto.$$$In the 1970s he worked with the Canadian Department of Indian and Northern Affairs, and then with Inuit and Indian organisations, mapping hunter-gatherer territories and researching Land Claims and indigenous rights in many parts of Canada. He was an adviser to the Mackenzie Pipeline Inquiry, a member of the World Bank's famous Morse Commission and chairman of the Snake River Independent Review, all of which took him to the encounter between large-scale development and indigenous communities. Since 1997 he has worked with the South African San Institute on Bushman history and land rights in the Southern Kalahari.Review:
'A wonderful book... Most of all, it is superb anthropology, challenging many of the accepted notions about the lives of hunters.' Paul Theroux
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Book Description Douglas & McIntyre Ltd, 1981. Condition: New. book. Seller Inventory # M0888943385