Антропология оформления образовательного пространства города
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Ethnographic conceptualism (EC) is conceptual art conducted as ethnography and, conversely, ethnography conducted as conceptual art. EC originated in anthropological exhibition practices in Russia and echoes Moscow conceptualism's critical engagement with the ideology and aesthetics of state socialism. In contrast to ethnography as participant observation of what exists, EC explicitly constructs reality that it studies. EC's artistic aim is to remediate anthropological concepts, such as those of power, gift, relatedness, materiality, while its anthropological aim is to advance this discipline's methodology by using art projects as tools of ethnographic research and to contribute to performativity theory and symmetrical anthropology from this angle.
This article presents the theoretical analysis of the potential of the educational space of modern Russian university for the process of students' self-realization. In the text of the paper it is outlined the main areas in which a university student can realize their potential and ideas.
The processes of the growing societal complexity, emergence of new forms of social and political inequality, formation of pre-state or complex stateless polities belong to the most intriguing subjects of Anthropology and Social Philosophy.
Social Evolution & History has consistently published the research articles devoted to these issues. The chiefdom concept plays a special role within the theories that try to account for the transition from simple social systems to systems of greater complexity. Following its emergence in the 1950s this notion became an important heuristic means to advance Anthropology and Archaeology. It was also subjected to vigorous debates within which the participants denied the methodological significance of chiefdoms and the very notion of the chiefdom. These debates are becoming even more vigorous in connection with the rapid accumulation of information on ancient societies (see the dispute over chiefdoms between Timothy Pauketat and Robert Carneiro in 9.1). There is also much discrepancy in the definition of ‘chiefdom’ as some scholars consider it a standard phase of cultural evolution, a natural transition between the ‘Big Man’ society and the states of the ancient world.
This about barrier technologies in urban spaces.
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