Svay a Khmer village in Cambodia May Mayko Ebihara ; edited by Andrew Mertha ; with an introduction by Judy Ledgerwood.Material type: TextPublication details: Ithaca, New York Southeast Asia Program Publications 2018.Description: 331 pages illustrations 26 cmISBN:
- 9781501714801 (pdf
- 9781501714719 (epub/mobi
- 9781501715112 (hardback
- 9781501715129 (paper
- 959.604 EBI
|Item type||Current library||Shelving location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Books||Center for Khmer Studies||LC Cambodian Collection||959.604 EBI (Browse shelf(Opens below))||Available||10769|
|Books||Center for Khmer Studies||LC Cambodian Collection||959.604 EBI (Browse shelf(Opens below))||Available||10261|
Shelving location: LC Cambodian Collection Close shelf browser (Hides shelf browser)
|959.604 DEL Le Cambodge||959.604 DON Rebuilding Cambodia human resources, human rights, and law : three essays||959.604 EBI Svay a Khmer village in Cambodia||959.604 EBI Svay a Khmer village in Cambodia||959.604 EBI Cambodian culture since 1975 homeland and exile||959.604 EBI Cambodian culture since 1975 homeland and exile||959.604 ETC After the killing fields lessons from the Cambodian genocide|
Originally presented as author's thesis (Ph.D)--Columbia University, 1971.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Machine generated contents note: ch. 1 Introduction ch. 2 Cambodia as a Whole ch. 3 Village Svay: The Setting and Social Structure ch. 4 Economic Organization ch. 5 Religion ch. 6 The Life Cycle ch. 7 Political Organization ch. 8 Relations of the Village with the Surrounding World ch. 9 Conclusion.
"May Mayko Ebihara (1934-2005) was the first American anthropologist to conduct ethnographic research in Cambodia. Provides a remarkably detailed picture of individual villagers and of Khmer social structure and kinship, agriculture, politics, and religion. The world Ebihara described would soon be shattered by Pol Pot's Khmer Rouge. Fifty percent of the villagers perished in the reign of terror, including those who had been Ebihara's adoptive parents and grandparents during her fieldwork. Never before published as a book, Ebihara's dissertation served as the foundation for much of our subsequent understanding of Cambodian history, society, and politics"