e-book Costume and History in Highland Ecuador

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Minor shelf wear. Title page inscribed by previous owner. In addition, we maintain a beguiling selection of original works of art and photography. Eric Chaim Kline provides appraisal services for estate, insurance and tax purposes, often helping to match book donors with libraries and museums.

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Original photo-illustrated wrappers. Pictorial half-title and title page. The traditional costumes worn by people in the Andes - women's woolen skirts, men's ponchos, woven belts, and white felt hats - instantly identify them as natives of the region and serve as revealing markers of ethnicity, social class, gender, age, and so on.

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Because costume expresses so much, scholars study it to learn how the indigenous people of the Andes have identified themselves over time, as well as how others have identified and influenced them. The contributors glean a remarkable amount of information from pre-Hispanic ceramics and textile tools, archaeological textiles from the Inca empire in Peru, written accounts from the colonial period, 19th century European-style pictorial representations, and twentieth-century textiles in museum collections. Their findings reveal that several garments introduced by the Incas, including men's tunics and women's wrapped dresses, shawls, and belts, had a remarkable longevity.


They also demonstrate that the hybrid poncho from Chile and the rebozo from Mexico diffused in South America during the colonial period, and that the development of the rebozo in particular was more interesting and complex than has previously been suggested. The adoption of Spanish garments such as the pollera skirt and man's shirt were also less straightforward and of more recent vintage than might be expected.

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In the course of her work, Ann has established a vital dialogue with a new generation of Peruvian researchers and has helped to connect them with an international forum. Ann was born in as the daughter of the Andean archaeologist John Howland Rowe. In she received an M. She is recognized as the foremost authority on Precolumbian textiles from Peru. A dedicated scholar of Andean archaeological textiles, Ann also developed a strong program of ethnographic research.

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She became part of a research team investigating the living textile forms of Highland Ecuador, where she involved both young scholars and experienced practitioners in a variety of communities. As curator at the Textile Museum, she developed exhibitions, published seminal catalogues, and played a key role in developing the Textile Museum Journal.

At the TM, Ann worked with her colleague Irene Emery, who was then focused on developing the structural analysis of textiles. Ann became a leading authority on systematic textile terminology. She helped organize pathbreaking conferences and co-edited the resulting volumes: The Junius B. Bird Conference on Andean Textiles, April 7th and 8th,

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