Point Hope, an Eskimo Village in Transition

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Ethnic Studies - Native American Studies, Ethnic Issues, Soci
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Open LibraryOL10179354M
ISBN 100404629342
ISBN 139780404629342

Point Hope, an Eskimo village in transition (Publications of the American Ethnological Society) [James W VanStone] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Additional Physical Format: Online version: VanStone, James W.

Point Hope, an Eskimo village in transition. Seattle, University of Washington Press, Point Hope, An Eskimo Village In Transition Publications Of The American Buy Now.

Point Hope, - $ Vintage - $ Vintage Life In An Eskimo Village Color Cut-out And Color Book Unused Buy Now. Kasa An - $ Kasa An Village Alaska Eskimo Life Totems Indigenous Boats, Houses, Dogs Sv Buy Now.

Being Tossed - $ Point Hope is located approximately air miles northwest of Anchorage on a spit of land jutting into the Chukchi Sea in Northwest Alaska. It is reportedly the oldest continuously inhabited village on the North American continent with over 2, years of recorded history.

Point Hope, an Eskimo village in transition by James W VanStone Native Village of Point Hope, Alaska (Association) Oswalt, Wendell H. Author Contributor; VanStone, James W. VanStone, James Willard. Vanstone, James Willard Languages. English () French (3) Google+. Point Hope (Inupiaq: Tikiġaq, IPA:) is a city in North Slope Borough, Alaska, United the census the population wasdown from in Like many isolated communities in Alaska, the city has no road or rail connections to the outside world, Borough: North Slope.

In the Arctic village of Point Hope the author spent a month as cook for a whaling crew; in Bethel, described as ""the armpit of Alaska,"" she worked in a ""sleep-off center"" for drunks. Brisk and intrepid, Morgan is a good reporter with a sharp, intelligent eye for Eskimo customs and a knack for fitting in; she never gives the impression of.

Point Hope, still a small Inuit village at the mouth of the Kukpuk River, appears to have been continuously inhabited for 2, years, making it the oldest known Inuit settlement.

The population of the historical Ipiutak was probably larger than that of the modern village of. Berger, T.R. Village Journey: Report of the Alaska Native Review Commission. New York: Hill and Wang.

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Bockstoce, J. Whales, Ice, and Men: The History of. Eskimo and Athapaskan speakers at different times, a theory which seems to amelio- rate the conflicts of data in a borderland area. Point Hope: An Eskimo Village in Transition. JAMES W. VANSTONE. (Publications of the American Ethnological Society.) Seattle: University of Washington Press, Author: Cornelius Osgood.

James W. VanStone (October 3, – Febru ) was an American cultural anthropologist specializing in the Inuit, Inupiat, and Yup'ik Eskimos. He studied at the University of Pennsylvania and was a student of Frank Speck and A.

Irving of his first positions was at the Field Museum of Natural History in Chicago,following completion of graduate studies Authority control: BIBSYS:BNF:. Point Hope Native Store. The Point Hope Native Store (PHNS) is the only general store in Point Hope, Alaska and provides a great service to the residents of the community.

The store is percent operated by Point Hope residents and percent of those employees are Alaska Native Corporation shareholders.

The store carries goods ranging from. Point Hope: An Eskimo village in transition, Seattle, University of Washington Press. "Some aspects of religions change among native inhabitants in West Alaska and the Northwest Territories", Arctic Anthropology 2(2): The traditional Eskimo hunters of Point Hope, Alaska: Paperback – January 1, by Ernest S Burch (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating.

See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from 5/5(1).

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Author of Russian exploration in Southwest Alaska, Point Hope, an Eskimo Village in Transition, Historic settlement patterns in the Nushagak River region, Alaska, Indian Trade Ornaments in the Collections of Field Museum of Natural History, Mesquakie (Fox) Material Culture: The William Jones and Federick Starr Collection (Field Museum of Natural History, ), Nunivak Island Eskimo (Yuit.

VanStone, Point Hope: An Eskimo Village in Transition, by Robert F. Spencer, 40 Salisbury, Quoth the Raven: A Little Journey into the Primitive, by Viola E. Garfield, Stewart, The California Trail: An Epic with Many Heroes, by W. Davis, Jr., Point Hope's population exhibit the characteristics of a village in the liminal stage most likely on the verge of transition stages toward self-determination – a community featuring strong expression of Iñupiat values with perhaps, more motivation to seek : Lisa Llewellyn Schwarzburg.

Eskimo boyhood; an autobiography in psychosocial by Nathan Kakianak (5 copies) Point Hope, an Eskimo village in transition by James W. VanStone (4 copies) People of Kauwerak: Legends of the Northern Eskimo by William A.

Oquilluk (4 copies) Environment of the Cape Thompson region, Alaska by Norman J. Wilimovsky (4 copies). Point Hope, Alaska: Traditional Inupiat Dancing and Drumming Posted on December 9, by Jack & Barbra Donachy The dancers in this short video are 6th grade students at Tikigaq School in Point Hope, Alaska, an Inupiat village miles above the Arctic Circle.

Native Village of Point Hope, Point Hope. likes. This page is setup to find members enrolled with us who we have no updated contact information for to update our files, and mail documents if need ers: Housay ) Ville blanche vies noires Paris Harmattan coll Géographie et Cultures Jenness ) The life of the Copper Eskimo Report of the Canadian Arctic Expedition Southern Party Author: Beatrice Collignon.

Neither the federal nor the state government asked the Natives what they thought about having hydrogen bombs set off in their homeland, but as soon as the plans were made public, opposition came from the tiny Inupiat Eskimo village of Point Hope, the scientists engaged in environmental studies under AEC contract, and a handful of conservationists.

We have identified a sample of 53 societies outside of the classical Himalayan and Marquesean area that permit polyandrous unions.

Our goal is to broadly describe the demographic, social, marital, and economic characteristics of these societies and to evaluate some hypotheses of the causes of polyandry. We demonstrate that although polyandry is rare it is not as rare as commonly Cited by: Native Village of Point Hope.

Point Hope is located near the tip of Point Hope peninsula, a large gravel spit that forms the western-most extension of the northwest Alaska coast, miles southwest of Barrow.

Description Point Hope, an Eskimo Village in Transition FB2

The community lies at approximately ° North Latitude and ° West Longitude. (Sec. 16, TN, RW, Kateel River. Point Hope. Point Hope is located near the tip of Point Hope peninsula, a large gravel spit that forms the western-most extension of the northwest Alaska coast, miles southwest of Barrow.

It lies at approximately 68° 21' N Latitude, ° 47' W Longitude (Sec. 16, TN, RW, Kateel River Meridian). ALASKA NATIVE POINT HOPE MARRIAGES The following marriages were extracted from a typed manuscript entitled "Genealogical Record of Point Hope, Alaska Eskimo Families," no author, no date.b.

= born. ca = circa (about). Living in off the track places such as Point Hope, an Eskimo Village above the Arctic Circle, made getting into photography a logical step on our path. But it was more than all this that drew us to Alaska in general and to remote bush villages in particular.

The Landscape of Inupiat Eskimo Industrial Labor. Mark S. Cassell Eskimo village of Utqiagvik (now Barrow) hired two families from Point Hope (Bockstoce. This book has both lineal and collateral relatives in the anthropological literature on Alaskan Eskimos: it is one in a series of studies by Oswalt dealing with the Kuskokwim Valley of southwest Alaska, in which fortunately he continues to work, and it has a first cousin in James W.

VanStone's Point Hope, An Eskimo Village in Transition (Ameri. VanStone in Point Hope: An Eskimo Village in Transition (Seattle, ) -suggests that not all that was taking place has been reported with equal weight in Shadow of the Hunter.

It is here that many may find fault with the notion that this ethnography exhaustively represents the various pulses in mids Inupiat life.

LeastAuthor: Shepard Krech. Vanstone, James W. Point Hope: An Eskimo Village in Transition. University of Washington Press, Wassemman, Harvey, and Norman Solomon. Killing Our Oun. The Disaster of America's Experience With Atomic Radiation.

Delacorte Press, Weaver, Lynn E., ed. Peaceful Uses of Nuclear Explosives. Yeah we moved back to the village in 88, broke, no place to stay, but this is home, I do not need any money or any place to live in Point Hope. or in any village for that matter, you just to have to know and understand the village life and how the "no - system" works up here.Point Hope is located near the tip of Point Hope peninsula, a large gravel spit that forms the western-most extension of the northwest Alaska coast, miles southwest of Barrow.

It lies at approximately 68° 21' N Latitude, ° 47' W Longitude (Sec. 16, TN, RW, Kateel River Meridian).