With his help, the tribe could sell the rubber at a river trading post, and with the proceeds purchase firearms and implements. Because of his proposal, Manuel felt he had won some sense of control over his own future within the tribe, which gave "new meaning to life" and made him "inwardlly greatly excited". First Manuel worked with Huni Kui hunters to sharpen the dull metal and stone tools they had, in order to use them on the rubber trees.
Culture and Environment 3 Elective courses: GHE electives consist of approved courses listed under the Global Health heading and courses listed under the Environment heading. Students may take no fewer than 3 units from either list, with the remaining 6 units to come from the other list.
Additional Information Students should register under the L48 department code for any courses that will count toward the minor. A maximum of 3 units of course work taken in University College U69 may be counted toward the minor.
Online courses through University College do not count toward the minor. A maximum of 6 units of non-traditional day courses, including University College, study abroad, honors, and directed research courses, may be counted toward the advanced electives in the minor.
For details, please see below. Many anthropology courses include research components and final projects. Minors also can take part in research at the beginning, intermediate, or advanced level in any subdiscipline and gain credit through approved directed research with faculty who have ongoing research projects.
Research opportunities in anthropology labs include projects in archaeology, paleoethnobotany, geoarchaeology, zooarchaeology, genetic studies, GIS, human osteology, human ecology and primate studies. Students may earn a maximum of 3 units of credit from directed research under a specific faculty member.
The department recognizes and accepts courses from a number of semester or year abroad programs. Specific information on study abroad policies is available on the anthropology department website or by consultation with the study abroad coordinator.
Students may petition to count up to 6 units of study abroad elective credit toward the general anthropology minor or up to 3 units of study abroad credit elective credit toward the GHE track of the minor.
Students should contact the anthropology study abroad coordinator to discuss the requirements for study abroad credit and to gain approval for the transfer of credit.
Students who wish to transfer credits from other institutions, including those abroad, must have approval from the director of undergraduate studies. Anthropology minors can gain pre-professional experience by taking part in supervised internships in businesses, cultural institutions and community agencies.
Students must have department approval for an internship and must work with an anthropology faculty sponsor during the fall or spring semesters. Visit online course listings to view semester offerings for L48 Anthro.
Causes and Consequences of Global Climate Change examines 1 the physical basis for climate change; 2 how climates are changing and how we know and assess that climates are changing; and 3 the effects of climate change on natural and human systems.
The course is team-taught and will involve participation by scholars across the university with expertise in specific subjects. This is a broad, introductory course for first year students and presumes no special subject matter knowledge on the part of the student.
The Ritual Landscape of Cahokia: The focus of this course is two-fold. The first is to study the way in which the archaeological evidence has been interpreted. The second is to examine other perspectives on Cahokia, especially from the Native American descendants who consecrated this landscape nearly a millennium ago.
An underlying tenet of this seminar in understanding Cahokia can also be achieved through the traditions and literature of Native Americans. Past Tense, Future Imperfect: In the present, an age of information and rapid change, public intellectuals offer broad and detailed visions of what took place in the past, what is happening now, and what the trends suggest for the future.
This course looks at the efforts of two prominent public intellectuals, economist Lester Brown and geographer Jared Diamond.
We discuss this in light of current events. The professor includes a personal perspective as an archaeologist working with the ancient Maya civilization.
The Maya are famous for the ninth-century AD collapse of their Classic civilization. The readings provide the basis for discussion of the challenges we face in understanding the life histories of societies and discerning what we can conclude about the future from their experiences.
Medicine and Society This course provides the basic foundation in medical anthropology and cultural anthropology for students enrolled in the Medicine and Society Program.
The purpose of the course is to introduce students to the central themes and theoretical approaches employed by medical anthropologists to study health and illness in cross-cultural perspective. Content for this course overlaps with and replaces Anthro for students enrolled in the Medicine and Society Program.
Open only to students enrolled in the Medicine and Society Program.is and in to a was not you i of it the be he his but for are this that by on at they with which she or from had we will have an what been one if would who has her.
After being taken down twice by Blogger within a single week, we got the message: It’s Time To Go. Gates of Vienna has moved to a new address. Anthropology offers the opportunity to study human existence in the present and the past and to explore how and why humans vary in their behaviors, cultures and biology.
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