1"A Line in the Sand," (http://hanksville.phast.umass.edu:8000/cultprop/sand.html).

2For a discussion of the uses of the Lakota vision quest in New age rituals see "http://dickshovel. netgate.net/respect.html."

3Myke Johnson,"Wanting to be Indian: When Spiritual Teaching Turns to Cultural Theft (http://dickshovel.netgate.net/respect.html). For other articles on the use and misuse of American Indian cultural property see http://hanksville.phast.umass.edu:8000/cultprop/intellect /image.html.

4Myke Johnson, "Wanting to be Indian: When Spiritual Teaching Turns to Cultural Theft," (http://dickshovel.netgate.net/respect.html).

5According to travel writer Eric Leed, the Grand Tours of Europe from the sixteenth-century onward wedded two modes (chivalric and academic) of self-improvement: one was the chivalric excursion undertaken by the young knight at the end of his apprenticeship, in which [he was expected to]...establish a name for himself. Through this journey the youthful nobleman was to become acquainted with courts and great men, as well as to show his figure in tournaments, dancing, and entertainments...The other source of the Grand Tour was the...scholar's "journey-man's year," in which , near the conclusion of his study, a young scholar toured centers of learning, particularly Paris and Bolognare (184-85).

6 You might compare their strategies to the "Code(s) of Ethics" that can be found at the "Line in the Sand"web site at http://hanksville.phast.umass.edu:8000/cultprop/ethics/ethics.html. Also what is so "postmodern" about this anthropology?