Published June 1988
by AMS Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
Get this from a library! Village and plantation life in Northeastern Brazil. [Harry William Hutchinson]. New Mexico Village Arts. PLANTATION LIFE IN NORTHEASTERN BRAZIL. Hutchinson, H.w. American Ethnological Society: ix, pages, 6 photographs, 2 figures, 2 maps. Hard board cover. Item # Price: $ Add to Cart Ask a Question. See all items in Pre-Columbian Art. See all items by H. w. Hutchinson. Ethnographic Arts Publications. Village and Plantation Life in Northeastern Brazil Author Hutchinson, Harry William Format/binding Hardcover Book condition Used - Very Good Jacket condition No Jacket Quantity available 1 Edition First Edition Binding Hardcover Publisher University of Washington Press Place of Publication Seattle, WA Date published Keywords. Home > January - Volume 85 - Issue 1 > Village and Plantation Life in Northeastern Brazil. Log in to view full text. If you're not a subscriber, you can: Village and Plantation Life in Northeastern Brazil. HUTCHINSON, HARRY WILLIAM Volume 85 - Issue 1 - ppg Book Review: PDF Only.
ETHNOLOGY AND ETHNOGRAPHY: Village and Plantation Life in Northeastern Brazil. Harry William Siegel, Bernard J. A merican A nt hropologis f [59, Today, as in the days of the stable patriarch-slave plantations, classically described by Gilbert0 Freyre (in Casa Grande e Senzala), the principal crop is sugar. adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86A. This lovely book features the fazendas, or great houses, of Brazil's coffee plantations, sugar plantations, and cattle ranches. The introduction provides a history of colonial Brazil through the lens of these industries. The rest of the book is devoted to the fazendas themselves, with /5(5). Village Life in America to Including the Period of the American Civil War as Told in the Diary of a School Girl book. Read 7 reviews from the w /5.
Brazil” () and Hutchinson’s “Village and Plantation Life in Northeastern Brazil” (). “Race and class in rural Brazil” (Wagley, a)5 was published in and included chapters by Harris, Hutchinson and Zimmerman on race relations in their Bahian fieldwork communities and . These ideals are interesting to note compared with the slavers views of Christianity or with Islam (notably 19th-century Brazil, there were strong Islamic elements in local slave life). The faith of the enslaved – and their own preachers, rituals and ceremonies – provided a framework to help them deal with the present world (of plantation. Click on the article title to read : Bernard J. Siegel. The plantations in colonial Northeastern Brazil produced sugar Because of their dependence on one or a few export crops, the Central American countries are sometimes called.