|Other titles||Gardeners from South America., Agro-pastoralism and early metallurgy sessions., Idea of enclosure in recent Iberian prehistory., Rhytmes et causalites des dynamiques de l"anthropisation en Europe entre 6500 ET 500 BC.|
|Statement||edited by José Eduardo Mateus and Paula Queiroz (C11) ; Angela Buarque (C22) ; Ana Rosa Cruz (S04) ; António Carlos Valera and Lucy shaw Evangelista (WS29) ; Laurent Carozza ... [et al.] (C88) ; Cláudia Fidalgo and Luiz Oosterbeek (volume editing)|
|Series||BAR international series -- 2124, Proceedings of the XV world congress -- v. 36|
|Contributions||Mateus, José Eduardo, Queiroz, Paula, Buarque, Angela, Cruz, Ana Rosa, Valera, António Carlos, Evangelista, Lucy Shaw, Carozza, Laurent, Fidalgo, Cláudia, Oosterbeek, Luís, International Union of Prehistoric and Protohistoric Sciences|
|LC Classifications||CC77.H5 I54 2006|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 190 p. :|
|Number of Pages||190|
|LC Control Number||2010497387|
Topics include the theorization of ecology, evolutionary theory, evaluating the nature/culture binary in practice, global climate and regional diversity, historical transformations in the landscapes of eastern Africa, extinction in Greenland, ecology in ancient Egypt, ecological aspects of encounters between agropastoral and agricultural 3/5(1). Human Landscapes in Classical Antiquity shows how today's environmental and ecological concerns can help illuminate our study of the ancient world. The contributors consider how the Greeks and Romans perceived their natural world, and how their perceptions affected by: Traditional ecological knowledge (TEK), often integrated into such place-based knowledge (Olsson and Folke , McKenna et al. ), is of importance to the sustainable stewardship of any cultural landscape: it contains the cumulative and evolving body of knowledge, practices, and beliefs held by communities about their relations with the Cited by: With this extension 37 component parts in 10 European States Parties add new values to displaying the history and evolution of the European Beech. suite of natural forest development processes in its particular geographical and ecological setting within the series. process of suitable primeval and ancient beech forests in Europe, a.
The Ancient Tea Plantations of Jingmai Mountain is a special cultural landscape with the thousand-years-old domesticated-cultivated ancient tea plantations as the core, including elements such as forest ecosystem closely related to the growth of ancient tea trees, native ethnic villages and rich folk cultures. It has great vitality even today. History of Europe - History of Europe - The relationship between nature and culture: During the Middle Bronze Age, the landscapes of most parts of Europe were filled in. Nature became cultivated, and this had costs. It seriously affected social organization as the population spread over larger areas and adapted to local conditions. It also affected the environment, which during the later part. evolution of culture, book of South American Indians. Ways of reclaiming the broader purview of classical cultural ecology (without its drawbacks) are discussed in terms of pedagogy, and. Kirkpatrick Sale in , in his widely reported Conquest of Paradise, maintains that it was the Europeans who transformed nature, following a pattern set by Columbus. Although Sale's book has some merit and he is aware of large Indian numbers and their impacts, he nonetheless champions the widely-held dichotomy of the benign Indian landscape.
Fact. The term cultural ecology was first used by the American anthropologist, Julian Steward, in his book, The Theory of Culture Change, in Cultural ecology, by definition, is the study of how people’s culture is an adaptation of their surrounding environment. The environment in turn, is a reflection of how people live in harmony with nature. Historical ecology is a research program that focuses on the interactions between humans and their environment over long-term periods of time, typically over the course of centuries. In order to carry out this work, historical ecologists synthesize long-series data collected by practitioners in diverse fields. Rather than concentrating on one specific event, historical ecology aims to study. Thus, despite how well traditional fire management may support the goals of contemporary habitat conservation in terms of ecological outcomes, ‘recreating’ these ecological processes requires understanding the social landscapes in which these cultural practices emerged and have subsequently been altered by environmental and social change. The initial European descriptions of Amazonian populations, their size, wealth, and societal sophistication, are at best incomplete and at worst misleading. Friar Gaspar de Carvajal, who accompanied Francisco de Orellana on the first European voyage down the Amazon River in , was writing to impress the King of Spain.