This subplan is particularly suitable for students intending to go on to graduate studies in anthropology or a related field at an institution which prefers or requires broad-based undergraduate training in anthropology, or for students who intend to pursue a career in social, governmental, or international service, primary or secondary education, or law. Required of all students. Unless specific courses are stated under Support Courses, please refer to the list of approved courses under General Education Requirements, Areas A through E.
A Legacy of W.
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College of Business Administration. College of Education and Integrative Studies. College of Engineering. College of Environmental Design. College of Letters, Arts, and Social Sciences. This volume brings together scholars who are currently applying state-of-the-art tools, techniques, and methods of geographical information sciences GIScience to diverse data sets of anthropological interest. The authors argue that although intentionality might appear to be a wholly abstract phenomenon, it is deeply entwined with the nature and distribution of power, the portrayal of events, the assessment of personhood, the interplay of trust and deception, and the assessment of moral and legal responsibility.
The six research projects that form the core of the Otros Saberes initiative bring together a diverse group of Afro-descendant and indigenous collaborations with academics.
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- Cultural Programming for Libraries: Linking Libraries, Communities, and Culture.
- International Politics on the World Stage;
The focus of each research project is driven by a strategic priority in the life of the community, organization, or social movement concerned. This book brings to life the people, debates, conflicts, and creativity that make the School for Advanced Research an exciting and thought-provoking place to study, work, and create. This volume offers new perspectives on the pithouse to pueblo transition, Chaco phenomenon, evolution of Rio Grande moieties, Western Pueblo lineages and clans, Katsina cult, great kivas, dynamics of village aggregation in the late prehistoric period, and much more.
The contributors draw upon the insights of archaeology, ethnology, and linguistic anthropology to examine social history and practice, including kinship groups, ritual sodalities, architectural forms, economic exchange, environmental adaptation, and political order, as well as their patterns of transmission over time and space. While infrastructures promise modernity and development, their breakdowns and absences reveal the underbelly of progress, liberal equality, and economic growth.
This tension, between aspiration and failure, makes infrastructure a productive location for social theory. The chapters in this book focus on methods and theories used to systematically test hypotheses about prehistoric social organization. This book presents the efforts of a team of social and natural scientists to understand the complex, systemic linkages between land, climate, crops, human populations, and their cultural structures. The research group has focused on what might seem to some an unlikely locale to investigate a set of problems with worldwide significance: the Hawaiian Islands.
The contributors to this multidisciplinary volume consider the origins, evolution, and outcomes of microfinance from a variety of perspectives and contend that it has been an unsuccessful approach to development. This book builds on earlier projects about the origins and extinctions of script traditions throughout the world in an effort to address the fundamental questions of how and why writing systems change. The Psychology of Women under Patriarchy Edited by Holly F. Mathews and Adriana M. Edited by Kevin A. Yelvington This book breaks new theoretical and methodological ground in the study of the African diaspora in the Atlantic world.
Edited by Paul F. Reed and Gary M. Edited by Timothy Earle The study of chiefdoms has moved from preoccupation with their formal characteristics to a concern with their dynamics as political institutions.
Edited by Courtney L. Meehan and Alyssa N. Crittenden This collection is the first to specifically address our current understanding of the evolution of human childhood, which in turn significantly affects our interpretations of the evolution of family formation, social organization, cultural transmission, cognition, ontogeny, and the physical and socioemotional needs of children. Edited by T. Patrick Culbert This volume is the first to present in detail the results of decipherment and to consider the implications of a Classic Maya written history.
Edited by George E. Marcus Building on the legacy of Writing Culture, Critical Anthropology Now vividly represents the changing nature of anthropological research practice, demonstrating how new and more complicated locations of research — from the boardrooms of multinational corporations to the chat rooms of the Internet — are giving rise to shifts in the character of fieldwork and fieldworker.
Edited by Gary Lee Downey and Joseph Dumit The authors explore such questions as how science gains authority to direct truth practices, the boundaries between humans and machines, and how science, technology, and medicine contribute to the fashioning of selves. Edited by Sidney M. Greenfield, Arnold Strickon, and Robert T.
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Aubey This book is a collection of essays on business behavior that examine the relationships between business enterprises and family networks. Christopher Ball Showing ritual as a contributing factor to relationships of development and the politics of indigeneity, Exchanging Words asks how discourse, ritual, and exchange come together to mediate social relations close to home and on a global scale. Edited by James N. Hill What is change? Edited by Lynn H. Edited by Erica Caple James The contributors trace the connections among piety, philanthropy, policy, and policing and seek to understand how faith and organized religious charity can be mobilized to govern populations and their practices.
Edited by Carole L. Edited by Sarah Besky and Alex Blanchette The authors of this volume push ethnographic inquiry beyond the anthropocentric documentation of human work on nature in order to develop a language for thinking about how all labor is a collective ecological act. Edited, annotated, and introduced by Marit K.
Munson Archaeologist and rock art specialist Marit K.
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Edited by Bonnie Martin and James F. Brooks This volume has brought together scholars from anthropology, history, psychology, and ethnic studies to share their original research into the lesser known stories of slavery in North America and reveal surprising parallels among slave cultures across the continent. Charles R. Hale This deeply researched and sensitively rendered study raises troubling questions about the contradictions of anti-racist politics and the limits of multiculturalism in Guatemala and, by implication, other countries in the midst of similar reform projects.
Edited by Julie Armin, Nancy J. Burke, and Laura Eichelberger The contributors in this volume explore what it means to be structurally vulnerable; how structural vulnerabilities intersect with cancer risk, diagnosis, care seeking, caregiving, clinical-trial participation, and survivorship; and how differing local, national, and global political contexts and histories inform vulnerability.
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