Last edited by Male
Sunday, August 2, 2020 | History

6 edition of The Kuranko found in the catalog.

The Kuranko

dimensions of social reality in a West African society

by Jackson, Michael

  • 312 Want to read
  • 2 Currently reading

Published by C. Hurst in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Kuranko (African people)

  • Edition Notes

    StatementMichael Jackson.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsDT516.42 .J33 1977b
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxvi, 256 p. :
    Number of Pages256
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL4274755M
    ISBN 100903983699
    LC Control Number78300173
    OCLC/WorldCa3380749

    The New Testament has already been translated into the Kuranko language. However, few Koranko have responded to the Gospel message. Television programs being aired in the Kuranko language can be very effective. There is a strong need for further evangelization into this socially isolated region. BOOK REVIEWS In the final chapter, "Directions," Jackson provides a critique of standard folklore scholarship as well as a somewhat complex argument against inter-preting African, or at least Kuranko, narratives in terms of Western in-dividualism. In the final analysis, ideal persons among the Kuranko .

    This book crosses and blends genres most engagingly. Beginning as a series of essays, it gradually morphs into a mesmerising work of the imagination in which the boundary between author and other becomes blurred, and the line between fact and fiction erased. Michael Jackson has recourse to his ethnographic fieldwork among the Kuranko of.   BARAWA: And the Ways Birds Fly in the Sky. By Michael Jackson. (Smithsonian Institution Press, $) The Smithsonian, which has published anthropological research and .

    The Joshua Project Progress Scale is an estimate of the progress of church planting among a people group, people cluster, country or language. The Progress Scale is derived from people group values for percent Evangelical and percent Christian Adherent. E-book $ to $ About E-books ISBN: Published November Michael Jackson’s Lifeworlds is a masterful collection of essays, the culmination of a career aimed at understanding the relationship between anthropology and philosophy.


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The Kuranko by Jackson, Michael Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Kuranko, also spelled Koranko, Kolanko, Kooranko, Koronko, Kouranko, Kulanko, Kurako, Kuronko, Kuranké, or even as Karanko, are a Mande people living in Guinea and Sierra Koranko occupy a large section in a mountainous region within northeastern Sierra Leone and southern Guinea.

Within this geographical region, different dialects, as well as distinct social groupings The Kuranko book be :Kuranko, also known as Koranko, is a language of Sierra Leone with overusers in the Northern province: Kabala area.

Dialects include; Barrawa, Nieni, Mankaliya, Sambaya, Ney, Sengbe, Mongo. Guinean Kuranko varieties represent a dialectal continuum between the Sierra-Leonean Kuranko and Eastern Maninkakan [emk].

This book is a break in a journey – to take stock, to get my bearings, to survey the ground I have covered and the ground I have yet to cross.

My ancestors, the Kuranko would say, have “gone ahead”: Adorno, Devereux, Dewey, Foucault, Heidegger, James, Merleau-Ponty, Sartre, Turner. They have blazed trails. Allegories of the Wilderness: Ethics and Ambiguity in Kuranko Narratives (African Systems of Thought) [Jackson, Michael] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Allegories of the Wilderness: Ethics and Ambiguity in Kuranko Narratives (African Systems of Thought)Cited by: Read this book on Questia.

Read the full-text online edition of Allegories of the Wilderness: Ethics and Ambiguity in Kuranko Narratives (). Poet and anthropologist Michael Jackson brings to this study of the folktales of the The Kuranko book people of Sierra Leone.

Traveling from the Kuranko in Sierra Leone to the Maori in New Zealand to the Warlpiri in Australia, Jackson argues that anthropological subjects continually negotiate—imaginatively, practically, and politically—their relations with the forces surrounding them and the resources they find in themselves or in solidarity with significant others.

Culture of Kuranko People The Kuranko mainly believe in their traditional religions. This includes using animals as symbols. A faithless person is likened to a dog; thieves are monkeys, and traitors are like snakes. Vultures, black cats, and bats are symbols of witchcraft.

Anthropological books include Allegories of the Wilderness: Ethics and Ambiguity in Kuranko Narratives (), Barawa, and The Ways Birds Fly in the Sky (), Paths Toward a Clearing: Radical Empiricism and Ethnographic Inquiry () and At Home in the World ().

The book is organized into five chapters (Preamble, Returns, Digressions, Assays, and Here/Now). Jackson navigates through different theories and reminiscences of his fieldwork in a unique prose style, quite rare in anthro-pology (after all, he is also the author of prize-winning books of poetry and novels).

Kuranko as 'Nuclear Mande'.9 Kuranko origins can be traced back to the Mande empire whose realm of influence and power dominated the West Sudan in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries.

The Kuranko language is classed with the Mande languag10 ande group, within this general class Kuranko belongs to the Malinke-Bambara-Dyula dialect cluster. The Kuranko: Dimensions of Social Reality in a West African Society Hurst: London, I share the view of Merleau-Ponty, that the process of “joining objective analysis to lived experience is perhaps the most proper task of anthropology, the one that distinguishes it from other social science.”.

The Kuranko already have the Bible available to them, and four missions agencies are currently working with them. Unfortunately, however, only a small percentage of the Kuranko has become Christian.

There is a strong need for further evangelization into this socially isolated region. Jackson retells stories from the Kuranko in Sierra Leone, the Australian Aboriginals, and the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission―by refugees, renegades, and war veterans. Focusing on the violent and volatile conditions under which stories are told―or silenced―he explores the power of narrative to remake reality, enabling Reviews: 2.

Hannah Arendt famously argued that politics are best understood as a power relationship between private and public realms. And storytelling, she argued, creates a vital bridge between these realms, a place where individual passions and shared perspectives can be contested and interwoven.

In The Politics of Storytelling—revised in this 2nd edition with a new preface and design. The guiding inspiration of this book is the attraction and distance that mark the relation between anthropology and philosophy.

This theme is explored through encounters between individual anthropologists and particular regions of philosophy. —Kuranko adage. In Available Light: Anthropological Reflections on Philosophical Topics, Clifford.

The Kuranko have the New Testament available to them. Unfortunately, however, only a small percentage of the Kuranko has become Christian. There is a strong need for further evangelization into this socially isolated region.

Prayer is the first step toward seeing the Kuranko. Language: English. Brand new Book. a model of judiciousness and integrative analysis. " -Research in African LiteraturesPoet and anthropologist Michael Jackson brings to this study of the folktales of the Kuranko people of Sierra Leone a sensitivity to the philosophical nuances of literature.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Jackson, Michael, Kuranko. London: C. Hurst, (OCoLC) Online version: Jackson, Michael, From New Zealand poet/anthropologist Jackson, a fitfully interesting but ultimately failed attempt to fictionalize the history and experience of the Kuranko people of West Africa.

The first novel to be published by the Smithsonian Institution Press. Jackson (himself a character in what he calls ""An Ethnographic Novel"") casts himself in the role of an anthropologist weary of ""academic. society of the Kuranko-speaking area in northern Sierra Leone.

According to Michael Jackson, Due accepts male and post-menopausal female members. Initiates learn a special language incomprehensible to non-initiates and various mind-reading techniques and verbal tricks for interrogating strangers.

the Kuranko, and the ritual role (or lack of it) of Kuranko chiefs needs clarification; both topics relate to his subject at hand. Certain key ideas run through the book. One is the interplay of kinship and locality, and the way individuals manipulate rules in these two areas to gain desired ends.

Another is the con.Michael Jackson’s Lifeworlds is a masterful collection of essays, the culmination of a career aimed at understanding the relationship between anthropology and philosophy. Seeking the truths that are found in the interstices between examiner and examined, world and word, and body and mind, and taking inspiration from James, Dewey, Arendt, Husserl, Sartre, Camus, and, especially, Merleau-Ponty.Runner-up for Montana Book Awards (New Zealand) Commended for Senior Book Prize, American Ethnographic Society Michael Jackson has recourse to his ethnographic fieldwork among the Kuranko of Sierra Leone, as well as autobiography and fiction, in exploring his theme.

This book crosses and blends genres most engagingly.