Anthropology Articles by Elizabeth Pelz — Knoji
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Elizabeth Pelz has written 1 articles, has received +1 recommendations and is currently the #14 ranked expert in this subject.
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Most people assume that when they die, their soul body retreats to a favorite place of theirs while living. Souls in such a blissful state can continue in their place until realization of their death while in that place occurs often spontaneously. Souls are then sent to be born again in another body. These souls choose their next mother carefully looking for means of ridding themselves from human weaknesses. Souls t
Published by Nora K Anthony 59 months ago in Anthropology | +0 votes | 0 comments
Body language, or kinesics, is a form of communication often not noticed by the average individual. However by studying body language, as well as facial expressions, and how they may be interpreted the average person can greatly enhance not just their own understanding but their nonverbal communication efforts as well.
Published by Alden Morris 64 months ago in Anthropology | +2 votes | 0 comments
Filipinos are very superstitious. Added to that, the beliefs have great influence in their day to day life. Many people still believe that these superstitious beliefs can help them cope with life; although many new generations aren't affected by the beliefs and consider them only part of the old ways.
Published by Felisa Daskeo 68 months ago in Anthropology | +5 votes | 1 comments
Princess Eleonore Elisabeth Amalia Magdalena Von Schwarzenberg was an 18th century princess, who resided in what is now The Czech Republic, in Central Europe. She lived in a large Baroque era castle situated in modern day Prague (Castle Square). Eleonore may have been part of the research subjects Bram Stoker, Irish author, had used when he wrote Dracula's Guest and Bram Stoker's Dracula. Princess Eleonore was a superstitious woman, especially when her husband died in a hunting accident, and ...
Published by Amy Russell 73 months ago in Anthropology | +6 votes | 4 comments
This is a detailed explanation of the laws of logic that we use to determine if something is true or false. These laws are the base of reason and cannot be broken. Any attempt to do so results in contradiction, which is exactly what we can use these laws to help identify. Hope you enjoy!
Published by Jon Chambers 75 months ago in Anthropology | +3 votes | 0 comments
The National Geographic Channel's outstanding Buried Secrets/Skeleton Crew miniseries DVD features forensic anthropologists exploring mysteries of the past. Featured are the episodes Hardin Cemetery Disaster, Infamous Colorado Cannibal, Mass Graves of Guatemala and Music Hall Bones. Dr. Elizabeth Murray is one of the featured scientists. It all begins with the bones...
Published by William J. Felchner 76 months ago in Anthropology | +5 votes | 3 comments
The Jarawas are an aboriginal tribe whose lineage is traced to the tribes of Africa.
Published by Madangopal Singh 77 months ago in Anthropology | +3 votes | 1 comments
Hobbit is the first glance of a new human species: Homo floresiensis. Her form most probably evolved from earlier Homo erectus inhabitants which may have stood several feet taller at the beginning. But over hundreds of millennium of isolation on Flores, they become smaller and lose substances. This dwarfing is commonly the fate of huge mammals isolated on islands.
Published by Ron Siojo 77 months ago in Anthropology | +19 votes | 17 comments
Anthropologist Lila Abu-Lughod lived with the Awlad 'Ali Bedouin women in Egypt while conducting field research. The idea behind the study was to examine the pregnancy practices used by the Bedouin women. The study was happening while Abu-Lughod was experiencing fertility issues.
Published by Lauren Axelrod 78 months ago in Anthropology | +9 votes | 5 comments
Native Americans did not document or write down their history. Most of what we know about Native American history was documented by Europeans, beginning at the time of Columbus' arrival in 1492.
Published by Lauren Axelrod 78 months ago in Anthropology | +11 votes | 7 comments
According to some scholars who studied the origin of the Philippine settlers, human settlement happened in the time when the ice in the world started to melt.
Published by hunterfact 79 months ago in Anthropology | +1 votes | 0 comments
The emergence myth is said to be the basis of Zuni ceremonialism, which thus explains the social organization of the pre and post-Spanish contact organization of groups. The ceremonies, which have stemmed from this myth, allow the Zuni access to a creator power.
Published by Lauren Axelrod 79 months ago in Anthropology | +12 votes | 6 comments
The unseen world is a combination of ideas, faith, and essentially, the belief that a world outside of our own consists of something almost unexplainable. A world populated by others.
Published by Lauren Axelrod 80 months ago in Anthropology | +14 votes | 4 comments
The unseen world, often referenced in Native religions, is a combination of idea, faith, and essentially, the belief that a world outside of our own consists of something almost unexplainable.
Published by Lauren Axelrod 80 months ago in Anthropology | +4 votes | 3 comments
An article that describes in detail the marriage system of polyandry in which one woman is married to multiple husbands at once.
Published by Elizabeth Pelz 82 months ago in Anthropology | +1 votes | 2 comments
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