National Academies Press: OpenBook

Field Guide to Brazil (1960)

Chapter: Appendix B: Principal Libraries

« Previous: Appendix A: Names and Addresses of Principal Brazilian Organizations
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Principal Libraries." National Research Council. 1960. Field Guide to Brazil. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/18401.
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Page 56

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APPENDIX B PRINCIPAL LIBRARIES 1. Biblioteca Nacional Rio de Janeiro, Est. da Guanabara 2. Biblioteca Municipal Rio de Janeiro, Est. da Guanabara 3. Biblioteca do Instituto Nacional do Livro Rio de Janeiro, Est. da Guanabara 4. Biblioteca do Museo Nacional Rio de Janeiro, Est. da Guanabara 5. Biblioteca do Centro Brasileiro de Pesquisas Educacionais Rio de Janeiro, Est. da Guanabara 6. Bibioteca Publica Municipal Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo 7. Biblioteca Central da Universidade de Sao Paulo Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo 8. Biblioteca Publica Municipal Curitiba, Parana 9. Biblioteca da Universidade da Bahia Salvador, Bahia 56

Next: Appendix C: Principal Serial Publications in Social Sciences »
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This guide to field research in Brazil is one of a series being issued under the auspices of the Committee on International Anthropology, which was established in 1957 by the Division of Anthropology and Psychology of the National Academy of Sciences – National Research Council. The proposal that such field guides be prepared came from a conference of anthropologists held at Columbia University in December, 1956. The Committee has treated the project as an experimental one, recognizing that the audiences to be addressed are rather diverse, e.g., the research worker with a project and area in hand, graduate training seminars, the social scientist wanting to make professional contacts, and that the materials would have to be stated mostly in general terms.

The purpose of Field Guide to Brazil is to provide information which the research worker, entering an area for the first time, should have in order to plan his trip get clearances from governments, deal with interested scientific institutions and scholars, comport himself properly in relations with local leaders, and establish generally a favorable working status for himself prior to the point where he applies his professional techniques to the problem in hand.

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