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  1. Tim Ingold (2012). The Atmosphere. Chiasmi International 14:75-87.
    L’atmosphère« Atmosphère » est un terme employé communément par des auteurs dans le domaine de l’esthétique que dans celui de la météorologie. Ils le comprennent pourtant de manière assez différente, chacun prétendant que leur emploi est la plus fondamentale et que l’autre est seulement métaphorique. Pour les esthéticiens, l’atmosphère réelle est une aura qui émane des choses et qui affecte nos humeurs et nos motivations; pour les météorologistes, il s’agit de l’enveloppe gazeuse qui entoure la planète. Je montre que les (...)
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  2. Tim Ingold (2011). Being Alive: Essays on Movement, Knowledge and Description. Routledge.
  3. Tim Ingold (2011). My Objective in This Chapter is to Investigate the Relation Between These Compo-Nents of Ambulatory Knowing, Pedestrian Movement, and Temperate Experience. I Shall Proceed in Four Steps. First, I Shall Explore the Meaning of What We Take to Be. [REVIEW] In Trevor H. J. Marchand (ed.), Making Knowledge: Explorations of the Indissoluble Relation Between Mind, Body and Environment. Wiley-Blackwell. 4--115.
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  4. Tim Ingold (2010). Drawing Together. In Ton Otto & Nils Bubandt (eds.), Experiments in Holism: Theory and Practice in Contemporary Anthropology. Wiley-Blackwell. 299--313.
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  5. Tim Ingold (2010). Materials, Gestures, Lines. In Ton Otto & Nils Bubandt (eds.), Experiments in Holism: Theory and Practice in Contemporary Anthropology. Wiley-Blackwell. 299.
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  6. Tim Ingold (2008). Anthropology is Not Ethnography. Proceedings of the British Academy 154:69-92.
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  7. Elizabeth Hallam & Tim Ingold (eds.) (2007). Creativity and Cultural Improvisation. Berg.
    There is no prepared script for social and cultural life. People work it out as they go along. Creativity and Cultural Improvisation casts fresh, anthropological eyes on the cultural sites of creativity that form part of our social matrix. The book explores the ways creative agency is attributed in the graphic and performing arts and in intellectual property law. It shows how the sources of creativity are embedded in social, political and religious institutions, examines the relation between creativity and the (...)
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  8. Tim Ingold (2006). Walking the Plank : Meditations on a Process of Skill. In John R. Dakers (ed.), Defining Technological Literacy: Towards an Epistemological Framework. Palgrave Macmillan. 65--80.
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  9. Tim Ingold (2005). Brereton's brandishments. Journal of Critical Realism 4 (1):112-127.
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  10. Tim Ingold (2005). Debate: Brereton's brandishments. Journal of Critical Realism 4 (1):112-127.
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  11. Tim Ingold (2002). Communication and Communion. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (5):627-628.
    Shanker & King's (S&K's) dynamic systems approach converges with developments in social anthropological studies of communication which were long ago anticipated in the writings of Volosinov and Schutz. Following a review of these writings, this commentary suggests that a dynamic systems approach should distinguish communion from communication. It concludes with a remark on the evolutionary implications of the approach.
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  12. Tim Ingold (2001). The Use and Abuse of Ethnography. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (2):337-337.
    Human beings grow into cultural knowledge, within a social and environmental context, rather than receiving it ready made. This seems also to be true of cetaceans. Rendell and Whitehead invoke a notion of culture long since rejected by anthropologists, and fundamentally misunderstand the nature of ethnography. A properly ethnographic study of cetaceans would directly subvert their positivist methodology and reductionist assumptions.
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  13. Tim Ingold (2000). The Perception of the Environment: Essays on Livelihood, Dwelling & Skill. Routledge.
    In this work Tim Ingold provides a persuasive new approach to the theory behind our perception of the world around us. The core of the argument is that where we refer to cultural variation we should be instead be talking about variation in skill. Neither genetically innate or culturally acquired, skills are incorporated into the human organism through practice and training in an environment.They are as much biological as cultural.
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  14. Tim Ingold & Terhi Kurttila (2000). Perceiving the Environment in Finnish Lapland. Body and Society 6 (3-4):183-196.
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  15. Tim Ingold (1998). The Evolution of Society. In A. C. Fabian (ed.), Evolution: Society, Science, and the Universe. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  16. Kenneth J. Gergen, Margaret Gilbert, H. S. Gordon, Rom Harrè, Tim Ingold, Raymond I. M. Lee, Peter Manicas, Joseph Margolis, Lloyd Sandelands, Paul F. Secord, Jonathan H. Turner & Walter L. Wallace (1996). The Mark of the Social: Discovery or Invention? Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  17. Tim Ingold (1996). Hunting and Gathering as Ways of Perceiving the Environment. In R. F. Ellen & Katsuyoshi Fukui (eds.), Redefining Nature: Ecology, Culture, and Domestication. Berg. 117--155.
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  18. Tim Ingold (1993). A Social Anthropological View. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 16 (3):526.
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  19. Tim Ingold (1989). Reviews : Adam Kuper, The Invention of Primitive Society: Transformations of an Illusion, London, Routledge, 1988, £25.00, Paper £9.95, 264 Pp. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 2 (3):400-403.
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