Bibliography: p. 263-266.
|Statement||[by] Maxine L. Margolis.|
|Series||Latin American monographs, 2d ser., no. 11, Latin American monographs (Gainesville, Fla.) ;, 2nd ser., 11.|
|LC Classifications||HC187 .M2856|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 275 p.|
|Number of Pages||275|
|LC Control Number||73007730|
Maxine L. Margolis is Professor of Anthropology at the University of Florida in Gainesville. Among her works are The Moving Frontier: Social and Economic Change in a Southern Brazilian Community (Florida) and Mothers and Such: Views of American Women and Why They Changed (California). Her works include Mothers and Such: Views of American Women and Why They Changed () and The Moving Frontier: Social and Economic Change in a Southern Brazilian Community (). See “Methodologies” for an example of her CM analysis. Allen Johnson currently teaches at the University of California, Los Angeles. His research applies a. because people moving into the frontier are. which may represent the best alternative to avoid the Amazonia depletion while allowing Brazilian economic growth. economic, social, and. The chapters of this book are drawn from Asia, Europe, Africa, and South and North America. They use ethnographic inquiry to understand local knowledge and perceptions of climate change and the social and ecological changes inextricably intertwined with it.
The mountain cryosphere provides fresh water and other ecosystem services to half of humanity. The loss of the mountain cryosphere due to global warming is already evident in many parts of the world and has direct implications to people living in mountain areas and indirect implications to those who live downstream of glaciated river basins. Despite the growing concerns, the relationship. Brazil - Brazil - Settlement patterns: Frontier settlement and domestic migration have been features of Brazilian society since prehistoric times. The settlement of what is now Brazil began many thousands of years ago with the arrival of hunters and gatherers. At the time of European contact (in ), skilled farmers and fishers occupied the best lands of the Amazon and Paraguay river systems. Today, the southern part of our study area, located in Mato Grosso, represents a stabilized agricultural landscape, dedicated to the production of soybeans, corn, cotton, as well as to cattle ranching. The northern part in the state of Pará is an agricultural expansion frontier, and the main economic activity is . The other was the common social and economic level and the absence, characteristic of all primitive communities, of any prior leadership structure. all of whom were committed to democratic ideals through their frontier community experiences. the eastward-moving Siberian frontier, the haven of some seven million peasants during the.
The Moving Frontier: Social and Economic Change in a Southern Brazilian Community. Gainesville: University of Florida Press. Mothers and Such: Views of American Women and Why They Changed. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press (paperback edition, ). This overview assembles existing evidence on the ways in which tobacco affects human well-being from an environmental perspective – i.e. the indirect social and economic damage caused by the. Cambridge University Press; Cambridge, UK: The struggle for land: a political economy of the moving frontier in Brazil, to the present. Furtado C. University of California Press; Berkeley, CA: The economic growth of Brazil: a survey from colonial to modern times. Gabeira, F. Política e território. Folha de São Paulo, The Norris family was not alone in their desire to avoid Yankee rule. In the decade after the Civil War, roug Southerners left the United States, with .