When changes occur so rapidly as in the last decades, it seems clear that collecting and studying testimonies of ethno-anthropological value from different generations and from majority or minority indigenous and foreign social groups is absolutely relevant. Briefly, we could say that ethnography is the inductive and descriptive discipline that deals with the collecting of cultural data about a particular society within a concrete synchronic and diachronic framework. Ethnology is the comparative and deductive discipline that contrasts the ethnographic data of some societies against others to establish a series of conclusions and synthesis. Finally, anthropologhy is the science that includes both disciplines, it inserts them within a synchronic and diachronic framework, and promotes the construction of global conclusions and the constitution of general patterns of sociocultural behaviour of human groups. Recently, anthropologists intend to overcome these divisions by distinguishing between ethnographic description and "dense description", that is to say, the description that captures the ultimate meanings and functions. It is what has been called "the anthroplological look" and "participant observation". In this ethnogaphic section of the Archive, consequently, we study the festivals, popular beliefs, popular medical practices and the snippets of the oral history of Navarre and Lower Navarre, always from this "anthropological look".