The Juhoansi perform the hxaro exchange in order to A distribute and trade food

The juhoansi perform the hxaro exchange in order to a

This preview shows page 9 - 12 out of 15 pages.

14The Ju/'hoansi perform the hxaro exchange in order to A)distribute and trade food with other families.B)negotiate rights to waterholes.C)establish relationships between individuals and families.D)pay a dowry to the family of a daughter's husband. 15Regarding gangwasi, or ghosts, the Ju/'hoansi believe that 16The num energy that allows certain Ju/'hoansi to become healers can be found in
Image of page 9
17The Ju/'hoansi's increasing reliance upon refined carbohydrates and domesticated meat and dairy products in their daily diet has led to an increase in 18A government proposal to encourage tourism by having several Ju/'hoansi dress in traditional clothes, dance, and sell native crafts to visitors was met with A)widespread acceptance and support by the Ju/'hoansi community.B)anger and protest both locally and in the international media.C)indifference and even amusement towards the idea of attracting tourists to a desert.D)resentment at first, and then interest as the Ju/'hoansi realized the potential for profit. 19Despite living in countries with some of the world's highest rates of HIV/AIDS, the seropositive rate among the Ju/'hoansi is drastically lower, probably owing to 20
Image of page 10
The introduction of a cash economy into the Ju/'hoansi lifestyle has most visibly altered the traditional practice of Ch101In the seventeenth century the Ojibwa spread throughout the northern Midwest of the U.S. and south-central Canada. This geographic expansion occurred because of
Image of page 11
Image of page 12

You've reached the end of your free preview.

Want to read all 15 pages?

  • Spring '15
  • Vietnam War, Federal government of the United States, Pathet Lao, Ojibwa culture, Ojibwa

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture