Austronesian Taiwan monograph

Product Code:
SYM5
Product Name:
Austronesian Taiwan monograph
Artist: Shung Ye Museum of Formosan Aborigines
Size: 19cm x 14cm (7.5in x 5.5in)
Weight(g): 910

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Price: USD$ 34.12
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Product Description

    In 1997, a symposium for the multi-disciplinary understanding of the indigenous peoples of Taiwan was held at the University of California, Berkeley. The Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology facilitated the program entitled “Austronesian Studies in Taiwan: Retrospect and Prospect” with assistance from the Shung Ye Museum of Formosan Aborigines. The research presented at that symposium appears in this monograph, which was edited by Dr. David Blundell, a cultural anthropologist, who has lived in Taiwan for about two decades. Since the late 1980s, Blundell has participated in research on the sources and living cultures of the Taiwan Austronesian-speaking peoples.

    Extensive bibliographies, divided into the fields of linguistics, history, ethnology and prehistory, and a detailed index makes this monograph very useful for exploring Taiwan’s indigenous culture in depth.

Note: Pictured here is the hardback version of this book, which has been discontinued. However, this monograph is still available in paperback.

Artist lntroduction

 

The Shung Ye Museum of Formosan Aborigines is located in Taipei City, across from the world famous National Palace Museum. It opened in 1994, as the only private museum completely devoted to the display and preservation of Taiwan’s indigenous artifacts and traditional objects, as well as to the education and dissemination of information regarding Taiwan’s indigenous culture.The permanent exhibition areas of the Shung Ye Museum of Formosan Aborigines include units on traditional music and musical instruments, arts, clothing, dwellings, ceremonies and weaponry. In addition, its special exhibition gallery features displays related to a diversity of topics, such as indigenous issues and protests, contemporary indigenous arts, tribal history and the official tribal recognition process.  
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