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Norma J. Hervey

Bio: Norma J. Hervey is an academic researcher. The author has contributed to research in topics: Twin cities & Frontier. The author has an hindex of 1, co-authored 1 publications receiving 5 citations.

Papers
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Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: Anderson et al. as mentioned in this paper described Sweden in the Twin Cities: Immigrant Life and Minnesota's Urban Frontier, focusing on immigrants from Sweden and immigrants in the Minnesota's urban frontier.
Abstract: Review of: Swedes in the Twin Cities: Immigrant Life and Minnesota's Urban Frontier. Anderson, Philip J. and Blanck, Dag, ed.

5 citations


Cited by
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TL;DR: This paper presented a form of popular, easily available knowledge which contains no complicated ideas, requires no sophisticated argument, does not depend on deep thought or wide reading, and works intuitively, without forethought or reflection.
Abstract: It is a form of popular, easily-available knowledge which contains no complicated ideas, requires no sophisticated argument and does not depend on deep thought or wide reading. It works intuitively, without forethought or reflection. It is pragmatic and empirical, giving the illusion of arising directly from experience, reflecting only the realities of daily life and answering the needs of ‘the common people’ for practical guidance and advice.

9 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: This article analyzed the ways in which Swedish and Swedish-American women in the United States have maintained transnational connections with Sweden and found that women in Sweden and Sweden-Americans in the US have a strong connection with Sweden.
Abstract: This article analyses the ways in which Swedish and Swedish-American women in the United States have maintained transnational connections with Sweden. Empirically, the article details the organizat...

8 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: In this article, the benefits of using cross-cultural, anthropological approaches to help students understand the varying experience of aging within the United States and around the globe are explored, through cultural comparison and increased knowledge of the cultural context of aging standardized aspects of practice such as assessment protocols and concepts of function.
Abstract: This article explores the benefits of using cross-cultural, anthropological approaches to help students understand the varying experience of aging within the United States and around the globe. Through cultural comparison and increased knowledge of the cultural context of aging standardized aspects of practice such as assessment protocols and concepts of function are critiqued, so that students will be better prepared to work as professionals with elders from diverse cultural backgrounds. A gerontology course designed to accomplish these goals is used as the focus of discussion and as an example of how such a course can be constructed.

6 citations