References

Casimir, M. J. (1991). Flocks and food. A biocultural approach to the study of pastoral foodways. Köln, Germany: Böhlau Verlag.

Casimir, M. J. (in press). Of liminal states and uncontested faith: Religious elements and mortuary practice in the Kashmir Valley. In T. N. Madan & A. Rao (Eds.), The valley of Kashmir: The making and unmaking of a composite culture? Oxford/New York: Berghahn Books. Delhi, India: Manohar.

Casimir, M. J., & Rao, A. (1995). Prestige, possessions and progeny: Cultural goals and reproductive success among the Bakkarwal. Human Nature, 6(3), 241-272.

Casimir, M. J., & Rao, A. (in press). The dog's gaze: Insights into the mortuary rites and conceptual transformations among the Gujar and Bakkarwal of the Kashmir Valley. In N. Balbir (Ed.), Penser, dire et representer l'animal dans le monde indien. Proceedings of an International Symposium, Paris; Editions du CNRS/Universit de Paris III - Sorbonne Nouvelle.

Khatana, R. P. (1992). Tribal migration in Himalayan frontiers. Gurgaon, India: Vintage Books.

Rao, A. (1990). Reflections on self and person in a pastoral community in Kashmir. Social Analysis. Journal of Social and Cultural Practice [special issue, Ed. P. Werbner], 28, 11-25.

Rao, A. (1992). The constraints of nature or of culture? Pastoral resources and territorial behaviour in the western Himalayas. In M. J. Casimir & A. Rao (Eds.), Mobility and territoriality: Social and spatial boundaries among foragers, fishers, pastoralists and peripatetics (pp. 91-134). Oxford: Berg.

Rao, A. (1988). Levels and boundaries in native models: Social groupings among the Bakkarwal of the western Himalayas. In T. N. Madan (Ed.), Muslim communities of South Asia. Culture, society, and power (pp. 289-332). Delhi, India: Manohar. (Revised and reprinted from Contributions to Indian Sociology, 22(2), 195-227.)

Rao, A. (1995). From bondsmen to middlemen: Hired shepherds and pastoral politics. Anthropos, 90(1-3), 149-167.

Rao, A. (1998a). Autonomy: Life cycle, gender, and status among Himalayan pastoralists. Oxford: Berghahn.

Rao, A. (1998b). Prestations and progeny: The consolidation of well-being among the Bakkarwal of Jammu and Kashmir (western Himalayas). In T. Schweizer & D. White (Eds.), Kinship, networks and exchange (pp. 210-233). Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge University Press.

Rao, A. (1999). The many sources of identity: An example of changing affiliations in rural Jammu and Kashmir. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 22(1), 56-91.

Rao, A. (2000). Blood, milk, and mountains: Marriage practice and concepts of predictability among the Bakkarwal of Jammu and Kashmir. In M. Bock & A. Rao (Eds.), Culture, creation, and procreation: Concepts of kinship in South Asian practice (pp. 101-134). Oxford: Berghahn.

Rao, A. (2003). Access to pasture: Concepts, constraints, and practice in the Kashmir Himalayas. In A. Rao & M. J. Casimir (Eds.), Nomadism in South Asia (Oxford in India: Readings in sociology and social and cultural anthropology series, pp. 174-212). Delhi, India: Oxford University Press.

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