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REFERENCES

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  • Hocart, A.M. 1929 (1912). Lau Islands, Fiji. (Bernice P. Bishop Museum Bulletin 62). Honolulu: Bernice P. Bishop Museum.
  • Hooper, S. 1982. A study of valuables in the chiefdom of Lau, Fiji. Ph.D. thesis, University of Cambridge.
  • Lewis, G. 1980. Day of shining red: an essay on understanding ritual. Cambridge: University Press.
  • Kaplan, M. 1990. Christianity, people of the land, and chiefs in Fiji. In Christianity in Oceania (ed.) J. Barker, 127-47. Lanham, Md.: University Press of America.
  • Kaplan, M. 1995. Neither cargo nor cult: ritual, politics and the colonial imagination in Fiji. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  • Miyazaki, H. 2000. Faith and its fullfillment: agency, exchange and the Fijian aesthetics of competition. American Ethnologist 27, 31-51.
  • Ravuvu, A.D. 1987. The Fijian ethos. Institute of Pacific Studies: University of the South Pacific, Suva.
  • Robbins, J. 2001. Ritual communication and linguistic ideology: a reading and partial reformulation of Rappaport's theory of ritual. Current Anthropology 42, 591-614.
  • Rutz, H.R. & E.M. Balkan 1992. Never on Sunday: time-discipline and Fijian nationalism. In The politics of time (ed.) H.J. Rutz, 62-85. Washington, DC: American Ethnological Association.
  • Ryle, J. 2001. My God, My land: interwoven pathos of Christianity and tradition in Fiji. Ph.D. thesis, University of London.
  • Thomson, B. 1968 (1908). The Fijians: a study of the decay of custom. London: Dawsons of Pall Mall.
  • Thornley, A.W. 1979. Fijian Methodism, 1874-1945: the emergence of a national church. Ph.D. thesis, Australian National University.
  • Tomlinson, M. 2002. Voice and earth: making religious meaning and power in Christian Fiji. Ph.D. thesis, University of Pennsylvania.
  • Tomlinson, M. forthcoming. Kava talk: Christianity, consumption and senses of historical decline in rural Fiji. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute.
  • Toren, C. 1988. Making the present, revealing the past: the mutability and continuity of tradition as process, Man (N.S.) 23, 696-717.
  • Toren, C. 1990. Making sense of hierarchy: cognition as social process in Fiji. London: Athlone Press.
  • Toren, C. 1993a. Sign into symbol, symbol as sign: cognitive aspects of a social process. In Cognitive aspects of religious symbolism (ed.) P. Boyer, 147-264. Cambridge: University Press.
  • Toren, C. 1993b. Making history: the significance of childhood cognition for a comparative anthropology of mind. Man (N.S.) 28, 461-78.
  • Toren, C. 1995. Ritual, rule and cognitive scheme. Journal of Contemporary Legal Issues 6 (special issue, ‘The crisis in text’ (ed.) P. Wohlmuth), 521-33.
  • Toren, C. 1998. Cannibalism and compassion: transformations in Fijian concepts of the person. In Common worlds and single lives (ed.) V. Keck, 95-115. London: Berg.
  • Toren, C. 1999a. Mind, materiality and history: explorations in Fijian ethnography. London: Routledge.
  • Toren, C. 1999b. Compassion for one another: constituting kinship as intentionality in Fiji. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute 5, 265-80.
  • Toren, C. 2002. Anthropology as the whole science of what it is to be human. In Anthropology beyond culture (eds) R. Fox & B. King, 105-24.
  • Waterhouse, J. 1978 (1866). The king and the people of Fiji. New York: AMS.
  • Williams, T. 1982 (1858). Fiji and the Fijians (ed. G.S. Rowe). Suva: Fiji Museum.