The chapters in this volume advance debates about relations between humans and things, between scholars and others, and between Modern and Indigenous ontologies. They consider how terms in diverse communities might hinder or help express, evidence and explore improved ways of knowing and being in the world. Contributors to this volume bring different perspectives and approaches to bear on questions about animism, personhood, materiality, and relationality. They include anthropologists, archaeologists, ethnographers, and scholars of religion.
The Killing of the Countryside is a devastating attack on modern British agricultural policy and practice and a plea for a return to natural cycles, an end to subsidies and the domination of agribusiness, and for a safe, sustainable farming system.
Winner of the 1997 BP Natural World Book Award.
The young entrepreneur whose business is "forging ahead"
Members of the thriving Ambridge Book Club
The threat to Pat's organic dairy business
The wild food menu item that's causing ructions at The Bull
Now in its 60th glorious year, the world's longest running drama series is a part of national life. Whether you're a new-comer to the village or you've been visiting for years, you'll want to keep this handy-sized reference guide close by. Who's Who in The Archers is certain to help you enjoy Ambridge life to the full.
Harry, the new milkman, who has wasted no time in getting himself noticed.
The team running the new community shop.
The unofficial "social club" founded by Eddie Grundy.
Who lives at Grange Spinney.
Each week five million listeners tune into the world's longest running drama series. Who's Who in The Archers will help keep you fully up-to-date on life in this ever-changing rural community. Whether you're a long-standing listener or a new-comer to Ambridge, this pocket guide is certain to add to your enjoyment.