Volume 11, Number 2 (Spring 2019)
“Doctors and Professors Aren’t the Professors of the Land”: Reflections on the Interconnected Environment with Splatsin Elder Nuxnuxskaca Cts’e7i7elt
Nuxnuxskaca cts’e7i7elt (Julianna Alexander), Sáwllkwa (Water), Natali Euale Montilla, and Thomas McIlwraith (Tad)
Reconsidering Collaboration: What Constitutes Good Research with Indigenous Communities?
The Vulnerability of Archaeological Logic in Aboriginal Rights and Titles Cases in Canada: Theoretical and Empirical Implications
Andrew Martindale and Chelsey Geralda Armstrong
Drawing the Contours of Ethnography: Ethnographic Refusal and Anarchistic Consent in Fieldwork and Writing
Sarah G. Fessenden
Philip Jones. Ochre and Rust: Artefacts and Encounters on Australian Frontiers
Stuart Kirsch. Engaged Anthropology: Politics Beyond the Text
Charles R. Menzies
Information for Contributors
Charles Menzies, Editor-in-Chief—firstname.lastname@example.org
University of British Columbia Department of Anthropology
6303 NW Marine Drive
Canada V6T 1Z1
Author Guidelines and Submission Procedures
Collaborative Anthropologies encourages submissions that engage the growing and ever-widening discussion of collaborative research and practice in anthropology and in closely related fields.
Works must be original and not previously published. Manuscripts should be submitted in English and prepared according to the guidelines of The Chicago Manual of Style (following the author-date documentation system, which employs parenthetical text citations and a reference list), with one-inch margins, double-spaced type, and no more than 14,000 words. Each submission must also include an abstract 150-200 words in length.
E-mail submissions (in Word, WordPerfect, or compatible RTF) are encouraged, though hard copies will be accepted (when mailing, send four copies). Please contact the Editorial Office with any questions.
Book, Media, and Exhibit Reviews
Collaborative Anthropologies encourages book, media, and exhibit reviews that chronicle the creative and innovative use of collaboration in anthropology and closely related fields. Reviews should be submitted in English and prepared according to the guidelines of The Chicago Manual of Style (following the author-date documentation system, which employs parenthetical text citations and a reference list), with one-inch margins, double-spaced type, and no more than 2,000 words. Please contact the Editorial Office with any questions or suggestions for reviews.
Charles Menzies (University of British Columbia)
Book Review Editor
S. Ashley Kistler (Rollins College)
Susan Hyatt, Associate Editor (Term: 2014-2016)
Karen Quintiliani, Associate Editor (Term: 2014-2016)
Ashley Kistler, Founding Book Review Editor.
Samuel R. Cook, Co-Editor (Term: 2010-2016).
Luke Eric Lassiter, Founding Editor (Term: 2008-2016).
Current Editorial Board:
Diane E. Austin (U of Arizona)
Linda Basch (National Council for Research on Women)
Michael L. Blakey (C of William & Mary)
Caroline B. Brettell (Southern Methodist U)
James Clifford (U of California, Santa Cruz)
Samuel R. Cook (Virginia Tech)
Les W. Field (U of New Mexico)
Caroline Humphrey (U of Cambridge)
Sjoerd R. Jaarsma (Papua Heritage Foundation)
Junji Koizumi (Osaka U)
Luke Eric Lassiter (Marshall U)
Smadar Lavie (Macalester C)
Dorothy Lippert (Smithsonian Institution)
George Marcus (U of California, Irvine)
Yolanda Moses (U of California, Riverside)
James L. Peacock (U of North Carolina, Chapel Hill)
Joanne Rappaport (Georgetown U)
Gustavo Lins Ribeiro (U of Brasília)
Jean J. Schensul (Institute for Community Research)
Judith Stacey (New York U)
Paul Stoller (West Chester U)
Sandy Toussaint (U of Western Australia)
Alaka Wali (The Field Museum)
Larry J. Zimmerman (IUPUI/Eiteljorg Museum)
Our Syllabus Builder resource sheets are intended to assist instructors looking for supplemental materials and students seeking ideas for research papers by providing links to a variety of peer-reviewed articles online.Syllabus Builder: Migration
Our Syllabus Builder resource sheets are intended to assist instructors looking for supplemental materials and students seeking ideas for research papers by providing links to a variety of peer-reviewed articles online.
Libraries face a dilemma: the number of books, journals, and other information resources available to offer to their patrons is growing faster than their acquisitions budgets. Decisions about which new materials to add in a given year are influenced by a number of factors, not the least of which are whether they are aware of the existence of a resource and the value that resource would bring to those who rely on the library. Librarians often appreciate the input of users in gathering the information they need to make those evaluations. There is no one right way to share information about a particular journal with a library. Some institutions have formal procedures for submitting acquisition requests, others rely on regular communication between subject area librarians and the departments they serve, and some have no specifically defined method. You are in the best position to determine the most appropriate method for approaching your library with a request for the addition of a journal to its collection. However, we have developed a library recommendation form as one tool you can use to provide your library with relevant information. The form contains basic information about the journal: a description, its print and electronic ISSNs, frequency of publication, pricing, print and electronic options, and ordering information. It also includes a few questions for you to complete that address your evaluation of the journal's value. If you choose to use the form, fill it out then send it to the appropriate individual at your library. Do not return it to the University of Nebraska Press.