Ciba Foundation Symposium - Caste and Race: Comparative
Chapter 1 Caste, type and Slavery: The Taxonomic challenge (pages 5–16): Edmund Leach
Chapter 2 Characterization of Caste and sophistication structures dialogue Social classification (pages 17–27):
Chapter three Caste: A Phenomenon of Social constitution or a side of Indian tradition? (pages 28–38): Louis Dumont
Chapter four position of comparability within the learn of Caste structures dialogue (pages 39–44):
Chapter five Stratification, Pluralism and interplay: A Comparative research of Caste (pages 45–73): Gerald D. Berreman
Chapter 6 Analogues and Homologues of Caste structures dialogue Cross?Cultural facets (pages 74–91):
Chapter 7 Caste in India: Its crucial development of Socio?Cultural Integration (pages 92–105): Surajit Sinha
Chapter eight The old method of Caste dialogue (pages 106–117):
Chapter nine The Pariah Caste in Japan: historical past and current Self?Image (pages 118–140): Hiroshi Wagatsuma
Chapter 10 Pariah Castes in comparison (pages 141–165):
Chapter eleven Slavery in Classical Antiquity (pages 166–177): Keith Hopkins
Chapter 12 Classical and American Slavery in comparison dialogue prestige of Slaves within the old and glossy global (pages 178–191):
Chapter thirteen Slavery and its Aftermath within the Western Hemisphere (pages 192–203): Stanley M. Elkins
Chapter 14 Attitudes to Slavery within the New international (pages 204–222):
Chapter 15 Racism in Europe (pages 223–234): L. Poliakov
Chapter sixteen optimistic capabilities of Minority teams (pages 235–239):
Chapter 17 the parable of the Demonic Conspiracy of Jews in Medieval and sleek Europe (pages 240–354): Norman Cohn
Chapter 18 Stereotyped pictures of Despised teams (pages 255–265):
Chapter 19 Caste and Race within the Psychodynamics of Acculturation (pages 266–275): P. H. M. Raveau
Chapter 20 Symbolic Expression of Racial rigidity (pages 276–291):
Chapter 21 Psychology of Purity and pollutants as concerning Social Self?Identity and Caste (pages 292–315): George De Vos
Chapter 22 prestige nervousness and “Guilt” in Caste and smooth Societies (pages 316–326):
Chapter 23 A Comparative method of Caste and Race (pages 327–332):
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Additional info for Ciba Foundation Symposium - Caste and Race: Comparative Approaches
Bull. Madras Govt. , 2,4). Madras: Government Press. Aiyappan, A. )Iravas and Culture Change. (Bull. Madras Govt. , 5, I ) . Madras: Government Press. $ Aiyappan, A. (1965). Social Revolution in a Kerala Village. London: Asia Publishing House. , 11. I 2 4 . 11 Aiyappan observes: ‘ I . , p. 1 2 3 ) . t S . 27 CASTE AND RACE: ComparativeApproaches ANTHONY de REUCK & JULIE KNIGHT Copyright 0 1967 Ciba Foundation 3 CASTE: A P H E N O M E N O N OF S O C I A L S T R U C T U R E O R AN A S P E C T OF I N D I A N CULTURE?
The caste system, which in the former view appeared as an extreme form of stratification, appears here, thanks to its very elaboration and articulatedness-that is, to the conscious stress it puts on LOUIS DUMONT status-as the privileged case for the general understanding of the gradation of statuses in society. This is also quite in line with the sociology of Durkheim and Mauss, who believed in the virtue of the crucial experiment or of the thorough monograph on a crucial case. Where the classifier takes support from paradigms which enable him to abstract and classify aspects or, more often, parts of social life, the typifier takes support from the interrelatedness of social facts within a concrete social whole.
This is still an insufficient formulation, but we can nevertheless observe that the duality is real insofar as we come to know the two kinds of aspects in a different way: on the one hand, from our informants when they speak of the basic values they live by (thus “kinship ”, and “caste” or “status”) ; on the other, from our observation of social happenings referred to our own ideology (thus “political” o r “economic” aspects). 12 (2) Very briefly, we must oppose the orientation to the whole (holism) to the orientation to the element (individualism).