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Tigers are Our Brothers: Anthropology of Wildlife Conservation in Northeast India

 
Ambika Aiyadurai (Author)
Synopsis

The Idu Mishmi people of Dibang Valley, Arunachal Pradesh, believe that tigers are their elder brothers. Killing tigers is, for the Idu Mishmi, a taboo. While their beliefs support wildlife conservation, they also offer a critique of the dominant mode of nature protection. Tigers Are Our Brothers places the Idu Mishmi experience at the centre of a global network of cultural, economic, and political tensions to contribute to our understanding of human-non-human relations.

 

This first-ever ethnographic study of the Idu Mishmi is well-placed to consider questions of nature and culture, set against the real-world consequences of policy decisions. It argues for an inclusive, culturally informed, and people-centric approach to wildlife conservation.

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Bibliographic information

Title Tigers are Our Brothers: Anthropology of Wildlife Conservation in Northeast India
Format Hardcover
Date published: 27.08.2021
Edition 1st ed.
Language: English
isbn 9780190129101
length 240p.

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