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Growing Up in New Guinea A Comparative Study of Primitive Education (Perennial Classics) by Margaret Mead

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Published by Harper Perennial Modern Classics .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Biography: general,
  • Socialization,
  • Ethnic Studies - General,
  • Case studies,
  • Social Science,
  • Archaeology / Anthropology,
  • Sociology,
  • Equatorial Guinea,
  • Manus (Papua New Guinea people,
  • Anthropology - Cultural,
  • Children"s Studies,
  • Social Science / Ethnic Studies,
  • Anthropology - General,
  • Children,
  • Manus (Papua New Guinea people),
  • Papua New Guinea

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages320
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7727650M
ISBN 100688178111
ISBN 109780688178116

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For raising many of the right questions, coming up with some acute answers, and rendering one compelling—-if partia—picture of an intriguing society, we continue to remain in the debt of Margaret Mead. As a cognitive neuroscientist, Howard Gardner brings an unique perspective to . Feb 20,  · Following the sensational success of her first book, Coming of Age in Samoa, Margaret Mead continued her brilliant work in Growing Up in New Guinea, detailing her study of the Manus, a New Guinea people still untouched by the outside world when she visited them in She lived in their noisy fishing village at a pivotal time -- after warfare had vanished but before missions and global. Sep 17,  · Growing up in New Guinea; a comparative study of primitive education by Mead, Margaret, Publication date Topics Manus (Papua New Guinean people), Children -- New Guinea, Education Publisher New York: Blue Ribbon Books Collection cdl; americana Digitizing sponsor Internet Archive Contributor University of California LibrariesPages: Growing Up in New Guinea is a publication by Margaret vanbuskirkphotos.com book is about her encounters with the indigenous people of the Manus Province of Papua New Guinea before they had been changed by missionaries and other western influences. She compares their views on family, marriage, sex, child rearing, and religious beliefs to those of vanbuskirkphotos.com: Margaret Mead.

Jul 13,  · Growing Up in New Guinea: A Comparative Study of Primitive Education By Margaret Mead I recently reviewed Mead's first book, Coming of Age in Samoa, and enjoyed Mead's storytelling while harboring grave reservations about her vanbuskirkphotos.com's second book, describing the six-month New Guinea ethnography that Mead and her new husband Reo Fortune conducted as her first book Author: Clay Spinuzzi. Growing up in New Guinea by Margaret Mead; 31 editions; First published in ; Subjects: Children, Education, Manus (Papua New Guinean people), Manus (Papua New Guinea people), Socialization, Education of children, Ethnology, Children in New Guinea, Indigenous peoples, Primitive societies, Case studies, Manus tribe, Accessible book, Children in Papua New Guinea; Places: New Guinea, Papua . Though autobiographical, this book gives insights into other cultures in the rapidly developing nation of Papua New Guinea. Aiyura National High School(ANHS) to 86 was part of a strategy to build the new nation and break down old tribal barriers by uniting young people (Grades 11 and 12). Growing Up in New Guinea [M. Mead] on vanbuskirkphotos.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

May 10,  · Read "Growing Up in New Guinea A Comparative Study of Primitive Education" by Margaret Mead available from Rakuten Kobo. Following the sensational success of her first book, Coming of Age in Samoa, Margaret Mead continued her brilliant work Brand: William Morrow. Growing up in New Guinea: a comparative study of primitive education User Review - Not Available - Book Verdict. Coming of Age in Samoa () launched Mead's career as an anthropologist, which was reaffirmed with the publication of New vanbuskirkphotos.coms: 1. Editions for Growing Up in New Guinea: (Paperback published in ), (Paperback published in ), (Paperback published in ), Cited by: Following the sensational success of her first book, "Coming of Age in Samoa," Margaret Mead continued her brilliant work in "Growing Up in New Guinea," detailing her study of the Manus, a New Guinea people still untouched by the outside world when she visited them in She lived in their noisy fishing village at a pivotal time -- after.