By George W. Stocking Jr.
Heritage of Anthropology is a chain of annual volumes, inaugurated in 1983, each one of which treats an enormous subject matter within the background of anthropological inquiry. Objects and Others, the 3rd quantity, makes a speciality of a few questions on the subject of the historical past of museums and fabric tradition experiences: the interplay of museum association and anthropological concept; the strain among anthropological learn and well known schooling; the contribution of museum ethnography to aesthetic perform; the connection of humanistic and anthropological tradition, and of ethnic artifact and nice artwork; and, extra mostly, the illustration of tradition in fabric items. because the first paintings to hide the improvement of museum anthropology because the mid-nineteenth century, it will likely be of serious curiosity and cost not just to anthropologist, museologists, and historians of technology and the social sciences, but in addition to these attracted to "primitive" paintings and its reception within the Western global.
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Additional resources for Objects and Others: Essays on Museums and Material Culture (History of Anthropology, Volume 3)
In a characteristically "ethnological" vein, Belcher conjectured a series of connections among the peoples represented in his collection, suggesting a regular commerce between western North America and the Pacific Islands (1861). Pitt Rivers acquired forty of Belcher's artifacts; but more importantly, he seems to have borrowed from Belcher the notion that the manufacutures of modem peoples could be taken as evidence of common origin (1867a, 1874b:48). If the surviving artifacts of ancient man could be brought to reveal a previously obscure history-as archeologists were now proving-then so too could the artifacts of modem aboriginal races be brought together to reveal their often common histories.
London. Clarke, H. 1843-56. The British Museum; A handbook guide for visitors. London (successive editions). Crawfurd, J. 1863. " Trans. Ethn. Soc. London 3:58-70. Daniel, G. 1943. The three ages: An essay on archaeological method. Cambridge. - - - . 1976. A hundred and fifty years of archaeology. Cambridge, Mass. PITT RIVERS AND THE TYPOLOGICAL TRADITION 45 Dieffenbach, E. 1843. ]. Ethn. Soc. London 1:15-26. Edwards, E. 1870. Lives of the founders of the British Museum. 2 vols. London. Evans, Joan.
The principle of the geographical pie wedge was retained, as well as the concentric circles; but instead of being devoted to evolutionary phases, the circles were each devoted to objects of a single type, so that the visitor would follow the continuum of types not out along a radius, but around one of the rings. While the principle of typological continuity was thus preserved, the general effect was to privilege geographical over evolutionary considerations-except in the case of certain archeological collections which would be arranged in evolutionary sequence along particular radii (9-10).