ANTH 101, Introduction to Anthropology (2 sections)
- ANTH 101.01, Lenik, MWF 12:00-1:10pm, Anne Arundel West 209 (24)
- ANTH 101.02, Kavadias, TR 12:00-1:50pm, Anne Arundel West 209 (24)
ANTH 152.01, Topics in Anthropology: Introduction to GIS, Strickland, TR 6:00-7:50pm, Kent Hall 115 (16)
ANTH 200, 3 courses (descriptions in catalog)
- ANTH 202.01, Archaeology Practicum, King, TR 10:00-11:50am, Kent Hall 104 (16)
- ANTH 230.01, Cultural Anthropology, Lenik, MWF 9:20-10:30am, Anne Arundel West 209 (24)
- ANTH 250.01, Language and Culture, Roberts, MWF 10:40-11:50am, Anne Arundel West 209 (24)
ANTH 300, 4 courses (course descriptions in catalog except for two topics courses)
- ANTH 311.01, Native American Culture and History, King, TR 2:00-3:50pm, Anne Arundel West 209 (22)
- ANTH 352.01, Topics in Anthropology: Caribbean Cultures in the Atlantic World, Lenik, MWF 10:40-11:50am, Anne Arundel West 115
- ANTH 352.02, Topics in Anthropology: Anthropology of Global Public Health, Richards, TR 6:00-7:50pm, Anne Arundel West 209
- ANTH 385.01, Anthropological Research Methods, Kavadias, TR 8:00-9:50am, Anne Arundel West 115
This course draws from anthropology, ethnohistory, and related fields to track how peoples and cultures of the Caribbean islands have shaped, and have been shaped by, the process of becoming part of the Atlantic World. Since the initial encounters among Europeans and indigenous Caribbean peoples, Atlantic entanglements have influenced interactions that occurred in venues that include missions, plantations, and the tourism industry of the contemporary Caribbean. During the semester-long course, students will examine anthropological approaches to identity formation, creolization, and intra- and inter-island variation among Caribbean peoples. Students should have taken lower-level anthropology courses, and assessment will consist of a series of short assignments, presentations, a research paper, and a class project.
This course is recommended for students intending to participate in the St. Croix study tour during the summer 2019.
This course examines global health from an anthropological perspective. It explores the economic, political, and social circumstances that shape the development of international health systems. It examines how culture and society shape the conditions under which people experience morbidity and mortality. Taking a critical stance, we will also interrogate our own understandings of the structural precursors to health disparities, primarily the ways that the global health complex reproduces inequalities in health outcomes. Topics considered include the development of international health systems, epidemiological and anthropological research methods, gender and health, reproductive health, infectious diseases, and the health consequences of inequality.
ANTH 400, 1 course (course description in catalog)
ANTH 490.01, Senior Tutorial, Roberts, MWF 1:20-2:30pm, Anne Arundel 104 (16)
9 Anthropology courses, 10 sections