1 edition of Land, people, and planning in contemporary Amazonia found in the catalog.
Land, people, and planning in contemporary Amazonia
|Statement||editor, Françoise Barbira-Scazzocchio.|
|Series||Occasional publication / Centre of Latin American Studies ;, no. 3, Occasional publication (University of Cambridge. Centre of Latin American Studies) ;, no. 3.|
|Contributions||Barbira-Freedman, Françoise., Conference on the Development of Amazonia in Seven Countries (1979 : University of Cambridge, Centre of Latin American Studies)|
|LC Classifications||HC167.A42 L36x 1980|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 313 p. :|
|Number of Pages||313|
|LC Control Number||87672189|
The report details the interactions between land and climate, the ways human activity on land (which “provides the basis for human livelihoods and well-being”) contributes to global warming and, in turn, how climate change affects the integrity of the land people depend on for food and fiber (and often to our detriment, for fuel). ECONOMIC STRATEGIES AND CHANGING ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS IN A BRAZILIAN AMAZON COMMUNITY GAY MAURENE By peasants to hold onto their land in the contemporary situation in Amazonia to inhibited the expansion of capital (Pompermayer ). people sold land were not examined even though having land.
Susanna Hecht, professor of urban planning at the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs, was recently awarded the prestigious David Livingstone Centenary Medal by the American Geographical Society. Hecht is a geographer who also holds appointments in UCLA’s Institute of the Environment and Sustainability, and the UCLA Department of Geography. Hawaiian Blood‘s emphasis on genealogy rather than land and sexuality makes it unique, while Paradoxes addresses many issues, like Christianity and colonization, that have been amply explored in other scholarly works. 1 In this regard, in some places the book draws from the previous and pathbreaking work carried out by historian Patricia.
Before Operation Amazonia, most of the land in Amazonia lacked proper legislation and was defined as terras devolutas, a form of property inherited from the colonial period which, although belonging to the state, has no defined public use, thus remaining common but available for private appropriation. As roads opened up these unlegislated areas Cited by: 8. Development, integration and the ethnic integrity of Brazilian Indians. Pp. – in a-Scazzocchio, ed. Land, People and Planning in Contemporary Amazonia. Centre of Latin American Studies, Occasional Publication No. 3.
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Get this from a library. Land, people, and planning in contemporary Amazonia. [Françoise Barbira-Freedman;]. Development, integration and the ethnic integrity of Brazilian Indians.
– in F. Barbira-Scazzocchio, editor., ed. Land, People and Planning in Contemporary Amazonia. Centre of Latin American Studies, Occasional Publication No. Cambridge University, by: 7.
Furley, P. "Development planning in Rondônia based on naturally renewable resource surveys," in F. Barvira-Scazzochio (ed.), Land, People, and Planning in Contemporary Amazonia. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Google ScholarCited by: From toVolkswagen's (VW)hectare 'pioneer' cattle ranch on the Amazon frontier laid bare the limits of capitalist development. These limits were not only economic, with the core management of a multinational company engaged in the 'integration' of an extreme world periphery Author: Antoine Acker.
Land, People and Planning in Contemporary Amazonia. Edited by Françoise Barbira‐Scazzocchio. Edited by Françoise Barbira‐Scazzocchio. Cambridge: Centre of Latin American Studies, University of Cambridge, Occasional Publication 3, Pp. Books at Amazon. The Books homepage helps you explore Earth's Biggest Bookstore without ever leaving the comfort of your couch.
Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and so much more. Renard-Casevitz, France-Marie, Contrasts between Amerindian and colonist land use in the southern Peruvian Amazon (Matsinguenga area). In: Françoise Berbira-Scazzocchio (ed.), Land, People and Planning in Contemporary Amazonia.
Center of Latin American Studies, University of Cambridge, Occasional Pub. 3: – Google ScholarCited by: Development planning Land practices of economic exploitation in Amazonia. Land, people and planning in contemporary Amazonia. Proc. Conf. on Developm. Amaz. in seven Countries, Cambridge, 23–26 sept.
Centre of Latin Am. Studies, Univ. of Cambridge, Cited by: 8. Rethinking Continuous Cultivation in Amazonia. People and Planning in Contemporary Amazonia. University of known as the Cerrado of Amapá is under imminent threat from poor land-use. Barbira-Scazzocchio (Ed.), Land, People and Planning in Contemporary Amazonia, University of Cambridge Press, London (), pp.
Google Scholar Ross, Cited by: In Land, people, and planning in contemporary Amazonia Edited by: Barbira-Scazzochio F. Cambridge: Cambridge University Centre for Latin American Studies; Barbira-Scazzocchio, Françoise (ed.) Land, People and Planning in Contemporary Amazonia.
Cambridge, Centre of Latin American Studies Occasional Publication No. Brandon, Karina, Kent H. Redford e Steven E. Sanderson (eds). Parks in Peril: People, Politics and Protected Areas. Washington, The Nature Conservancy and Island Press. Furley, P.A. () Development planning in Rondonia based on naturally renewable resource surveys.
In Land, people and planning in contemporary Amazonia (ed. Barbira-Scazzachio), Centre of Latin American Studies, Cambridge, Occasional Publ. 3 p Furley, P.A. () Solos e uso da terra ('Soils and land use'). Forest Structures in Amazonia HANS KLINGE Arbeitsgruppe Tropend kologie, Max-Planck-Institut fiir Lirnnologie, PostfachD P16n/Holstein, F.R.G.
Introduction The international literature dealing with tropi- cal rainforest in both the paleo- and neotropics is tremendously by: 9. A Critical Study of the Literature about Deforestation in the Brazilian Amazon Honors Thesis Samuel Morrill Environment and Planning Keywords: Amazonia, Brazil, deforestation, rain forest.
2 the book, and which groups of people are neglected or harmed by the way in. Land under Water - A Portrait of People and Nature in the AmazonianFloodplains.
I do not know of a contemporary analytical book that provides such a precise sense of the particulars of the natural and social dimensions the Amazonian floodplains. Smith's tone is reminiscent of Charles Wagley s classic Amazon Town, an in-depth study of a.
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Discover delightful children's books with Prime Book Box, a subscription that delivers new books every 1, 2, or 3 months — new customers /5(K).
Indigenous People, Traditional People, and Conservation in the Amazon. Daedalusno. 2: Alliances between traditional peoples, environmentalists, activists, branches of Amazonian governments, and intellectuals have been very important to recent Amazonian history and to contemporary Amazonian conservation.
Her current book project, “Retreat: Moving to Higher Ground in a Climate-Changed City,” is an ethnographic account of “managed retreat,” the process of relocating people and unbuilding land exposed to extreme weather and sea level rise.
The subject has changed and expanded rapidly since this was first written precisely because good people like Michael Coe helped to push start the process of decipherment, simply by switching on people's curiosity about what the Maya were saying when they were inscribing on /5.
Book Reviews ignore historical-geographical antecedents of contemporary conflicts over land and resources in Amazonia. Brian J. Godfrey Department of Earth Science and Geography Vassar College The Chile Reader: History, Culture, Politics. Elizabeth Quay Hutchison, Thomas Miller Klubock, Nara B.
Milanich, and Peter Winn (eds.). Duke.Buy Animism in Rainforest and Tundra () (): Personhood, Animals, Plants and Things in Contemporary Amazonia and Siberia: NHBS - Marc Brightman, Vanessa Elisa Grotti, Olga Ulturgasheva, Stephen Hugh-Jones, Berghahn Books LtdPrice Range: £ - £Governments promoted the colonization of the Amazon as a way of “opening land without people to the people without land.” Amazonia, though, was not an empty land, and as ranchers and farmers started to deforest it in order to claim the cleared lands, they encountered indigenous groups, quilombolas, rubber tapers, Brazil-nut gatherers, and.