Gray, Patty A. (2002) Siberia Caught between Collapse and Continuity. Max Planck Research: Science Magazine of the Max Planck Society, 3. pp. 54-61.
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Siberia is legendary: vast expanses of land, crisp cold, punishment camps, but also apparently inexhaustible natural riches and mineral resources. For some of the indigenous “Peoples of the North” who live there, reindeer herding, together with hunting and fishing, is still a core element of everyday life. The Siberia Project Group at the MAX PLANCK INSTITUTE FOR SOCIAL ANTHROPOLOGY in Halle is investigating how this has changed since the collapse of the Soviet Union. DR. PATTY A. GRAY and FLORIAN STAMMLER, members of the group situated within Prof. Chris Hann’s department, describe results from their analysis of Yamal and Chukotka.
|Keywords:||Siberia; Chukotka; Yamal; Indigenous Inhabitants; Reindeer Herding; Privatising State Farms; Land; Cultural Property; Property Rights.|
|Academic Unit:||Faculty of Social Sciences > Anthropology|
|Depositing User:||Dr. Patty A. Gray|
|Date Deposited:||05 Jul 2010 18:05|
|Journal or Publication Title:||Max Planck Research: Science Magazine of the Max Planck Society|
|Publisher:||Max Planck Research|
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Siberia Caught between Collapse and Continuity. (deposited 14 Jan 2009 15:35)
- Siberia Caught between Collapse and Continuity. (deposited 05 Jul 2010 18:05) [Currently Displayed]
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