Category:Neotraditional

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= if we are to undertake a post-material, post-growth, post-materialist shift in our economy and civilisation, we can learn from historical and contemporary non-capitalist social forms?

Can these different worldviews learn from each other ? [1]


Introduction


Articles and Essays

More on Indigenous / Traditional Knowledge

  1. Bioculture vs Biopiracy: Alternative Approaches for Protecting Indigenous Traditional Knowledge
  2. Imagining a Traditional Knowledge Commons ; Implementing a Traditional Knowledge Commons
  3. Patenting Traditional Knowledge ; Protecting Community Traditional Knowledge Rights
  4. Traditional Knowledge ; Traditional Knowledge Commons ; Traditional Knowledge Commons License ; Traditional Knowledge Digital Library


Practices

(Neo)Traditional Gifting/Sharing/Cooperative Practices:


Via Co-Creative Recipes:

  1. Ayni: a term with a meaning that’s closely related to minga. It describes a system of work and family reciprocity among members
  2. Bayanihan: in the Philippines,'communal unity'
  3. Córima: The Rarámuri people of Mexico’s Chihuahua mountains use the word “córima” to describe an act of solidarity with someone who’s having trouble.
  4. Gadugi: a term used in the Cherokee language which means “working together” or “cooperative labor” within a community
  5. Gotong-Royong: in parts of Indonesia and Malaysia, Gotong-royong is a cooperation among many people to attain a shared goal with ideas of reciprocity or mutual aid.
  6. Guelaguetza: a cross between a potlatch and a tequio. The term describes “a reciprocal exchange of goods and services”.
  7. Harambee: a Kenyan tradition of community self-help events, e.g. playdraising or development activities. Harambee literally means “all pull together” in Swahili
  8. Imece: a name given for a traditional Turkish village-scale collaboration.
  9. Maloka: (or maloka in Portuguese) is an indigenous communal house found in the indigenous Amazon region of Colombia and Brazil.
  10. Meitheal: the Irish word for a work team, gang, or party and denotes the co-operative labour system in Ireland where groups of neighbours help each other in turn with farming work
  11. Mutirão: This is originally a Tupi term used in Brazil to describe collective mobilizations based on non-remunerated mutual help.
  12. Naffīr: an Arabic word used in parts of Sudan (including Kordofan, Darfur, parts of the Nuba mountains and Kassala) to describe particular types of communal work undertakings.
  13. Tequio: a very popular type of work for collective benefit in the Zapotec culture. Community members contribute materials or labor to carry out construction work for the community.

Pages in category "Neotraditional"

The following 139 pages are in this category, out of 139 total.