Abstract In the archaeology of early prehistory, human-animal relations are often understood in terms of economy or evolution. Our various hominin ancestors are understood in terms of their development away from non-human animals, while animals themselves are considered as a resource or raw material. But people’s understandings of their own interactions with animals would not have been in these terms: real interactions with animals—including hunting, killing, and eating them—were significant, intimate acts. Using the work of Deleuze and Guatarri, Derrida, Haraway, and others it is possible to suggest alternative ways in which past people may have understood their relationships to animals.
Society & Animals – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 2013
Keywords: prehistory; economy; evolution; interaction; Deleuze and Guatarri; Derrida; Haraway; origin; food sharing; Pincevent; Magdalenian; Upper Palaeolithic
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