Dear list members Please find below the announcement of a new book on Asian manuscript traditions. rodo pfisterrodo_pfister
About a year ago Artur Karp had written: https://groups.yahoo.com/neo/groups/Indo-Eurasian_research/conversations/messages/16777frabrig
I agree that there are a lot of right wing nuts out there who are probing the limits of what they can get away with and a stronger response needs to be givensanjay_a_deshpande
The List's outlook is secular, progressive, and global: we don't post notes that reflect nationalistic or fundamentalist views.
Areas covered include India, China, Iran, C. Asia, the Ancient N. East, SE Asia, Korea, Japan, and Europe. Discussion of other areas including Africa and Mesoamerica and cross-cultural studies are encouraged. Members include archaeologists, historians, linguists, anthropologists, art historians, specialists in premodern religion, comparativists, cultural neurobiologists, population geneticists, and researchers in many other fields. Core members are located in S. Asia, Iran, China, Russia, E. and W. Europe, Australia, Japan, and the US.
The List is run by M. Witzel, S. Farmer, L.M. Fosse, and B. Fleming, representing diverse areas in S. Asian studies, linguistics, comparative history/religion/mythology, and cultural neurobiology.
The List was specifically designed to encourage critical discussion of major unresolved issues in premodern studies. To that end, no posts are ever allowed that claim anything on 'authority' or that make ad hominem attacks on other posters. Posts may be edited to clarify meaning or improve formatting; no changes are ever made to any evidence.
Postings of pre-prints, queries, and announcements are welcome. On weekends discussion is encouraged of lighter issues (e.g., pseudo-archaeology) and global political issues of interest in our fields.
The List is loosely modeled on the Harvard Roundtables on the Ethnogenesis of S. and Central Asia, organized by M. Witzel from the 1990s - 2010. Since 2006 many of the functions of those meetings have been taken over by the International Association for Comparative Mythology (IACM), which holds conferences every year in different parts of the world.
- Countries and Cultures
- Dec 22, 2004
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