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Rethinking Anthropological Perspectives on Migration$
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Graciela S. Cabana and Jeffery J. Clark

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780813036076

Published to Florida Scholarship Online: January 2012

DOI: 10.5744/florida/9780813036076.001.0001

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S-cuk Kavick: Thoughts on Migratory Process and the Archaeology of O'odham Migration

S-cuk Kavick: Thoughts on Migratory Process and the Archaeology of O'odham Migration

Chapter:
(p.68) 4 S-cuk Kavick: Thoughts on Migratory Process and the Archaeology of O'odham Migration
Source:
Rethinking Anthropological Perspectives on Migration
Author(s):

J. Andrew Darling

Publisher:
University Press of Florida
DOI:10.5744/florida/9780813036076.003.0005

The impact of migration on cognitive geography and its implication for song transformation is considered in light of archaeological evidence of O'odham migration during the historic period in the district of S-cuk Kavick on the Gila River Indian Reservation (American Southwest). O'odham migration is considered in terms of the relationship between landscape and spaces in which infrastructure, as the association of facilities and ideas that allow societies to function, mediates between the two. In particular migration is contrasted with the concept of village drift, which has been used previously to describe gradual movements over large areas and periods of time. Migratory dislocations or relocations are considered as well as their ideological implications, including the processes implied by the translation of conceptual or cognitive spaces (landscape ideologies) to new areas. One way in which cognitive geography is expressed is through traditional O'odham song practices.

Keywords:   migration, archaeology, U.S. Southwest, O'odham, Gila River Reservation, S-cuk Kavick, song, cognitive space

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