Cursed If You Do, Cursed If You Don’t
The Contradictory Processes of Pastoral Sedentarization in Northern Kenya
Part of the Studies in Human Ecology and Adaptation book series (STHE, volume 1)
- 600 Downloads
KeywordsFood Insecurity Herd Size Wage Labor Household Welfare Mobile Pastoralism
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Barth, F., 1964, ‘Capital Investment and the Social Structure of a Pastoral Nomadic Group in South Persia.’ In Capital, Savings and Credit in Peasant Societies, edited by R. Firth and B.S. Yamey, pp. 415–425. London: Allen and Unwin.Google Scholar
- Fratkin, E., 1991, Surviving Drought and Development: Ariaal Pastoralists of Northern Kenya. Boulder: Westview Press.Google Scholar
- Little, P.D., 1992, The Elusive Granary: Herder, Farmer, and State in Northern Kenya. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
- Little, P.D., 1997, Income and Assets as Impact Indicators. Washington, DC: Management Systems International.Google Scholar
- Kenya, Government of, 1980, District Development Plan, Baringo District, 1979–1983. Nairobi: Government Printers.Google Scholar
- Nduma, I., P. Kristjanson, and J. McPeak, 2001, Diversity in Income-Generating Activities for Sedentarized Pastoral Women in Northern Kenya. Human Organization 60(4): 319–325.Google Scholar
- Snow, R. and J. Morris, 1984, Do Relief Efforts Beget Famine? Cultural Survival Quarterly 8(1): 51–53.Google Scholar
© Kluwer Academic / Plenum Publishers, New York 2005