Beyond Primitivism: Indigenous Religious Traditions and Modernity

By Jacob K. Olupona | Go to book overview

Note

The author has done anthropological fieldwork with the Mandaya of south-eastern Mindanao, the Philippines, since l960. Specific references can be provided to the reader by contacting the author directly.


References
Cole, Fay-Cooper, The Wild Tribes of the Davao District, Mindanao, Chicago: Field Museum of Natural History, 1913.
Garvan, John M., The Manobos of Mindanao, Memoirs of the National Academy of Sciences, vol. 23, Washington, DC: United States Government Printing Office, 1931.
Lynch, Frank, “An mga asuwang: a Bicol belief, ” The Philippine Social Sciences and Humanities 14, 1949, 401-27.
Smith, Jonathan Z., To Take Place: Toward Theory in Ritual, Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1987.
Yengoyan, Aram A., “Language and conceptual dualism: sacred and secular concepts in Australian Aboriginal cosmology and myth, ” in David Maybury-Lewis and Uri Almagor (eds) The Attraction of Opposites: Thought and Society in the Dualistic Mode, Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1989, 171-90.
——, “Cloths of heaven: Freud, language, and the negation in Pitjantjatjara dreams, ” in David K. Jordan and Marc J. Swartz (eds) Personality and the Cultural Construction of Society: Papers in Honor of Melford E. Spiro, Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 1990, 201-21.
——, “Religion, morality, and prophetic traditions: conversion among the Pitjantjatjara of central Australia, ” in Robert W. Hefner (ed. ) Conversion to Christianity: Historical and Anthropological Perspectives on a Great Transformation , Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993, 233-57.

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