ANTH - Anthropology

Courses numbered 100 to 299 = lower-division; 300 to 499 = upper-division; 500 to 799 = undergraduate/graduate.

ANTH 100.  Modern America: Understanding Diversity   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences introductory course. Introduces the concept of culture and its role in shaping and patterning human behavior. Students learn to apply tools and methods of anthropology in studying the culture of the United States. The concept of diversity is examined in order to understand multiculturalism in both the campus experience and as an important concept for functioning in a global community. Course includes diversity content.

ANTH 101.  Biological Anthropology   (3).

General education math and natural sciences introductory course. Provides an introduction to the understanding of biological evolution and behavioral development of humans. Introduces the history and basic concepts of biological/evolutionary thought, genetics and cell biology, human origins, ecology and culture, along with the types of data and modes of analysis currently used in biological anthropology. Formulates explanations of physical and cultural developments of human and nonhuman primates in the last 70 million years. Explores patterns of human variation in biological and behavioral traits among present-day populations and discusses current issues (e.g., the social and biological meaning of variations). Course includes diversity content.

ANTH 102.  Cultural Anthropology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences introductory course. The meaning of culture, its significance for human beings and its diverse forms among peoples of the world, past and present. Course includes diversity content.

ANTH 103.  Introduction to Archaeology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences introductory course. Introduces the philosophy, theory, tools and techniques of the practicing archaeologist. Illustrates the role of archaeology in understanding cultural change through time, and explains how archaeological method draws on natural sciences and humanities to demonstrate how students learn about past cultures from the material they left behind.

ANTH 106.  Biological Anthropology Lab   (1).

Students collect and analyze data while learning to apply current techniques to the study of human and/or nonhuman primate skeletal, dental and biological specimens. Pre- or corequisite: ANTH 101.

ANTH 107.  Cultural Anthropology Laboratory   (1).

Students participate in organizing, collecting and analyzing data derived from cultural anthropological investigations. Pre- or corequisite: ANTH 102.

ANTH 150.  Workshop in Anthropology   (1-3).

Provides specialized instruction using a variable format in an anthropologically relevant subject. Repeatable for credit.

ANTH 165.  The Blues: Arts and Culture   (3).

The blues is a uniquely American musical form that has made an immense contribution to world popular culture. The history of the blues is also the history of Black America from the late 19th century to the present day. Focuses on major blues artists, both rural and urban, to trace the history and development of the blues as a folk art form that expresses both the joy and the despair of the people who created it.

ANTH 200.  Intercultural Relations   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Examines anthropological perspectives on the contact of individuals and societies which have different cultural histories. Examples are drawn widely from varied contemporary contexts: family life, international business, health and health care, the movement of populations, education in formal and informal contexts, and cultural strategies for survival in the global village. Course includes diversity content.

ANTH 303.  World Cultures   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Comparative case studies of the cultures of existing societies of varying types, including nonliterate peoples, Third World nations and modern industrialized countries. Course includes diversity content.

ANTH 305.  World Archaeology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Introduces the basic concepts, methods, techniques and modes of analysis of scientific archaeology. These are applied to a series of problems of increasing complexity: the emergence of human culture, the development of domestic plants and animals, and the evolution of cities and complex societies.

ANTH 307.  Peoples of Africa   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Describes and analyzes the culture areas of Africa south of the Sahara Desert from ethnohistoric and ethnographic sources. Course includes diversity content.

ANTH 318.  Psychological Anthropology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. The relationship of individual psychology (personality, emotion, cognition), both normal and abnormal, to group membership and cultural context.

ANTH 327.  Magic, Witchcraft and Religion   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Cross-listed as REL 327. Examines various concepts concerning the realm of the supernatural as held by various peoples around the world. Relates such religious beliefs and the resultant practices to the larger patterns of cultural beliefs and behaviors. Course includes diversity content.

ANTH 335.  Archaeology of North America   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Surveys the prehistoric cultures of North America north of Mexico from the earliest peopling of the continent to the time of European colonization.

ANTH 344.  Ecological Anthropology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Investigates the relationships of people both to their physical and sociocultural environments, including the effects of these relationships on economic activities, social organizations, and beliefs and behaviors emphasizing the evolutionary development of survival strategies.

ANTH 351.  Linguistics and Foreign Languages   (3).

Cross-listed as MCLL 351 and LING 351. Introduces general linguistic principles with an emphasis on foreign languages. Covers areas of linguistic structure (e.g. phonetics, phonology, morphology and syntax), as well as social aspects of language (pragmatics, language variation, language contact, language endangerment, and the relationship between language and identity). Prerequisite: LING 151 or any third-semester foreign language course.

ANTH 352.  Anthropological Linguistics   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Provides a learning experience engaging students in a more refined understanding of the linguistic dimensions of human culture through the exploration of the most important methods and theories in linguistics. Students are engaged in case studies taken from various social and cultural contexts. Covers basic elements of the study of various aspects of language including phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics and pragmatics. Prerequisite: ANTH 102 or a social sciences or humanities introductory course, or instructor's consent.

ANTH 356.  Human Variability and Adaptation   (3).

General education math and natural sciences advanced further study course. A critical examination of the biological aspects of contemporary human variation, stressing human adaptations. Course includes diversity content. Prerequisite: ANTH 101 or BIOL 210 or equivalent.

ANTH 356H.  Human Variability and Adaptation Honors   (3).

General education math and natural sciences advanced further study course. A critical examination of the biological aspects of contemporary human variation, stressing human adaptations. Course includes diversity content. Prerequisite: ANTH 101 or BIOL 210 or equivalent.

ANTH 361.  Law, Politics and Society   (3).

Studies legal and political systems in non-Western societies. Includes the origin of the state, precolonial law and politics, the impact of colonialism, and problems in state building.

ANTH 370.  Uncovering Race and Class in the American Past   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Surveys the history and experience of ethnic groups in the United States through the study of material remains. Focuses on the presentation and/or exclusion of ethnic groups in depictions of American history and the birth of ethnic groups in the American context.

ANTH 388.  Cognitive Anthropology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Concentrates on a trans-cultural comparison of the cognitive constructions of life-space, social reality and world view in foraging, agricultural and industrial societies focusing on the sociocultural conditioned aspects of intellectual functioning and perceptually based behavior.

ANTH 397.  Topics In Anthropology   (3).

Studies current issues in anthropology. Content varies with interests of instructor. Consult current Schedule of Courses for topics.

ANTH 397AB.  Anthropology of Food and Nutrition   (3).

Explores the relationship between Homo sapiens and the food they eat — holistically pulling from biology, nutrition, history, archaeology, food science and cultural studies. Students participate in a hands-on, applied learning cooking event using ancient techniques.

ANTH 397AJ.  Introduction to Human Osteology   (2).

Introduces the student to the human skeleton, including basic recognition and identification of skeletal elements, sex and size estimation. Taught in a lab setting giving students access to a hands-on experience working with the human skeleton. Students learn how to complete a skeletal inventory and write a technical report documenting the contents of the skeletal materials assigned to them.

ANTH 397AK.  Human Variation Studies   (3).

Anthropological human variation explored in terms of physiological, skeletal and cultural adaptation. Make appointment with instructor for arranged class time and syllabus/assignments.

ANTH 397AL.  Undergraduate Museum Study   (1-3).

Introductory research and application of museum studies. Repeatable for a total of 6 credit hours.

ANTH 397AM.  The Politics of Food and Sex   (3).

Examines food and sexuality in its relation to society in a comparative perspective. Regional focus on South Asia, in particular India, however other regions of the world are also included where appropriate. Students must be able to oscillate between different cultural and national contexts, confronting familiar phenomena inflected by unfamiliar frames of reference. Emphasizes the analysis of foundational experiences, phenomena such as ingestion, incorporation, disgust, revulsion; as well as the facts of procurement, production and consumption of food substances. Traverses several fields of knowledge while retaining a strong focus in socio-cultural anthropology and in empirical ethnographic accounts.

ANTH 397AN.  Fossil Evidence for Human Evolution   (3).

Introduces students to a survey of the fossil evidence of a human biological past world-wide. Students are afforded an opportunity to study and discuss first-hand past and present explanation, following class lecture and presentation. Class also engages in debate pertaining to the most recent discoveries and how they affect our understanding of humanity and its history.

ANTH 397AO.  Archaeology of Colonialism   (3).

Explores the archaeology of colonial situations, from the Roman colonialism of Gaul to the Spanish conquest of California. Explores how new cultural identities form in these situations and how systems of power and resistance have shaped the course of history. Reading/writing heavy course, culminating in a research project of the students’ interest. Prerequisite: ANTH 103 or instructor's consent.

ANTH 397AP.  Current Research in Archaeology and Ethnohistory   (3).

Gives students hands-on experience in archaeological and ethnohistorical research by involving them in the Etzanoa Archaeological Project. The project is focused on the archaeological remains of the large town called Etzanoa that was visited by a Spanish expedition in 1601. The project involves not only archaeological excavation (done in the summertime) but also laboratory and library research. Students are involved in creating a complete digital library of documents regarding Wichita archaeology and history (requested by the tribe’s cultural affairs officer) with annotations. Project also includes assembling and analyzing historic photographs that can be used in future museum displays. The archaeological work includes processing specimens from the site and doing the background research necessary to interpret them. Some of the results of the research will be posted on Wikipedia.

ANTH 397AQ.  Wonders of the Ancient World   (3).

Explores some of the greatest archaeological sites from across the globe including Stonehenge, the highlands of Peru and earthen pyramids in North America. Students study approximately one archaeological site per week and are primarily assessed through discussion posts/quizzes concerning the findings for each site. Semester concludes with student research presentations about amazing archaeological sites of their choice. Uses extensive electronic and video resources to compliment readings.

ANTH 397AR.  Independent Museum Study   (3).

Arranged course. Introductory research and application of museum studies. The student works independently along with instructor. Repeatable for a maximum of 6 credit hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 201.

ANTH 397AT.  Kansas Archaeology   (3).

Cross-listed as ANTH 597AT. Surveys the first 15,000 years of human behavior in Kansas. Section is designed for upper-division undergraduate students or graduate students.

ANTH 397Q.  Anthropology of Islam   (3).

Cross-listed as ANTH 517. Designed to enhance undergraduate and graduate studies in the diversity of Islamic traditions as they are practiced in various geographic areas and social settings around the world. Covers some of the most prominent theoretical approaches in social and cultural anthropology, which are scrutinized by in-depth ethnographic accounts of Islamic practices in various sociopolitical contexts. Course includes diversity content. Prerequisite: ANTH 102.

ANTH 481.  Cooperative Education in Anthropology   (1-4).

Provides practical experience that complements the student's academic program. Consultation with, and approval by, an appropriate faculty sponsor are necessary.

ANTH 498.  Readings In Anthropology   (1-3).

Repeatable for credit up to 6 credit hours. Special problems in anthropology. Prerequisite: 12 credit hours of anthropology.

ANTH 502.  Introduction to Archaeological Laboratory Techniques   (1-3).

Introduces the laboratory processing of archaeology materials. Direct experience in all phases of preparing excavated materials for analysis, including cleaning, restoring, preserving, numbering and cataloging ceramic and lithic artifacts and other remains. Repeatable for a total of 3 credit hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 305.

ANTH 508.  Ancient Civilizations of the Americas   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Cultural survey of the Aztec, Maya and Inca. Prerequisite: instructor's consent.

ANTH 510.  Archeology of the Ancient Maya   (3).

Development of the tropical Lowland Maya civilization in Mesoamerica from the origins of agriculture through the Spanish Conquest. Topics include the rise of divine kingship, the Maya calendar and hieroglyphic writing, interstate conflict and warfare, and Maya religion. Explores archaeological, ethno-historical and linguistic data and accounts. Prerequisite: ANTH 103.

ANTH 511.  The Indians of North America   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Surveys tribal societies and native confederations north of Mexico from the protohistoric through the historic period. Course includes diversity content. Prerequisite: ANTH 102.

ANTH 517.  Anthropology of Islam   (3).

Cross-listed as ANTH 397Q. Designed to enhance undergraduate and graduate studies in the diversity of Islamic traditions as they are practiced in various geographic areas and social settings around the world. Covers some of the most prominent theoretical approaches in social and cultural anthropology, which are scrutinized by in-depth ethnographic accounts of Islamic practices in various sociopolitical contexts. Course includes diversity content. Prerequisite: ANTH 102.

ANTH 519.  Applied Anthropology   (3).

The application of anthropological knowledge in the solution of social problems in industry, public health and public administration. Prerequisite: ANTH 102.

ANTH 522.  Art and Culture   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Surveys the visual and performing arts of non-Western peoples with special attention to their relationships in the cultural setting. Course includes diversity content. Prerequisite: ANTH 102.

ANTH 526.  Social Organization   (3).

Surveys the varieties of social organization among peoples throughout the world. Deals with family systems, kinship, residence patterns; and lineage, clan and tribal organizations. Course includes diversity content. Prerequisite: 6 credit hours of anthropology.

ANTH 528.  Medical Anthropology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Studies the health and behaviors of various human societies, especially in, but not limited to, those outside the Western scientific tradition. Covers attitudes toward the etiology of disease, the techniques of healing, the use of curative drugs and other agents, the roles of healers and therapists, and the attitudes of the community toward the ill. A library or field research project is required. Prerequisite: 3 credit hours of nursing, or 3 credit hours of anthropology, or instructor's consent.

ANTH 538.  Early Man in the New World   (3).

Critical examination of facts and theories concerning early man in the New World from the peopling of the continent to the beginning of the Archaic Tradition, and of the role of cultural contacts between Eastern Asia and North America. Prerequisite: ANTH 305.

ANTH 540.  The Indians of the United States: Conquest and Survival   (3).

Anthropological inquiry into four centuries of cultural contact, conflict, resistance and renascence. Prerequisite: ANTH 102 or instructor's consent.

ANTH 542.  Women in Other Cultures   (3).

Cross-listed as WOMS 542 and ANTH 397R. Deals with the place of women in primitive and other non-Western societies, in various aspects of culture: political, economic, social, religious, domestic, intellectual, psychological and aesthetic. Compares and contrasts societies in order to see how different kinds of roles for women are related to different kinds of societies. Course includes diversity content.

ANTH 555.  Paleoanthropology and Human Paleontology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Detailed examination of human evolutionary history as evidenced by fossil remains and a survey of various interpretive explanations of the fossil record. Prerequisite: ANTH 101 or BIOL 210 or equivalent.

ANTH 557.  Human Osteology   (3).

Deals with human skeletal and dental materials, with applications to both physical anthropology and archaeology. Lecture and extensive laboratory sessions; includes bone and tooth identifications, measurement and analysis, and skeletal preservation and reconstruction. Individual projects are undertaken. Prerequisite: ANTH 101 or equivalent.

ANTH 562.  Introduction to GIS   (3).

Skills and techniques course that introduces elementary concepts and tools of geographic information systems and the particular tools available in the program ArcGIS Desktop. Application of GIS tools and concepts to data analysis and interpretation, to behavioral pattern interpretation, and management decisions in using the data available from the WSU City Archeologist program and from the Sedgwick County GIS department are emphasized.

ANTH 597.  Topics In Anthropology   (3).

Detailed study of topics in anthropology. Content varies with interest of instructor. Consult Schedule of Courses for current topic. Repeatable for credit with a change of content.

ANTH 597AF.  The Preservation of Artifacts in Relation to Exhibition   (3).

Explores preservation techniques for artifacts on exhibit and the preparation of artifacts to go on exhibit. Techniques include general conservation, lighting and temperature. Students work independently on a project and work with artifacts to prepare for exhibit.

ANTH 597AO.  Archaeology of Colonialism   (3).

Explores the archaeology of colonial situations, from the Roman colonialism of Gaul to the Spanish conquest of California. Explores how new cultural identities form in these situations and how systems of power and resistance have shaped the course of history. Reading/writing heavy course, culminating in a research project of the students’ interest. Prerequisite: ANTH 103 or instructor's consent.

ANTH 597AP.  Current Research in Archaeology and Ethnohistory   (3).

Gives students hands-on experience in archaeological and ethnohistorical research by involving them in the Etzanoa Archaeological Project. The project is focused on the archaeological remains of the large town called Etzanoa that was visited by a Spanish expedition in 1601. The project involves not only archaeological excavation (done in the summertime) but also laboratory and library research. Students are involved in creating a complete digital library of documents regarding Wichita archaeology and history (requested by the tribe’s cultural affairs officer) with annotations. Project also includes assembling and analyzing historic photographs that can be used in future museum displays. The archaeological work includes processing specimens from the site and doing the background research necessary to interpret them. Some of the results of the research will be posted on Wikipedia.

ANTH 597AQ.  Intro to the Human Skeleton   (1).

Introduces the general anatomy of the human skeleton. Prepares students with little or no background in this area of study for more comprehensive coursework in human osteology.

ANTH 597AR.  Advanced Anthropology of Food and Nutrition   (3).

Explores the relationship between Homo sapiens and the food currently eaten — holistically pulling from biology, nutrition, history, archaeology, food science, and cultural studies. Students participate in a hands-on, applied learning event — cooking using ancient techniques. Graduate study encompasses enhanced reading, presentation and independent study.

ANTH 597AS.  Introduction to GIS   (3).

Skills and techniques course introduces elementary concepts and tools of geographic information systems and the particular tools available in the program ArcGIS Desktop. Applies GIS tools and concepts to data analysis and interpretation, to behavioral pattern interpretation, and data management decisions in sciences and social sciences. Experimental course taught entirely online.

ANTH 597AT.  Kansas Archaeology   (3).

Cross-listed as ANTH 397AT. Surveys the first 15,000 years of human behavior in Kansas. Section is designed for upper-division undergraduate students or graduate students.

ANTH 600.  Forensic Anthropology   (3).

Cross-listed as CJ 600. Course focus is on recovery, analysis and identification of human and non-human remains in the area of criminal investigation. Includes lecture and case study presentations, hands-on lab analysis and investigation of human skeletal material, forensic profile estimation, and investigation of trauma and assessment of manner of death; forensic anthropology crime scene survey, mapping and documentation. Covers procedures of collection, recording, stabilization and documentation and anthropological identification. Prerequisite: ANTH 101 and ANTH 557 or equivalent is required for all Anthropology, Forensic Science and other non-criminal justice students. All criminal justice students must complete ANTH 101 and CJ 191 prior to taking ANTH 600, and ANTH 557 is highly recommended.

ANTH 602.  Archaeological Laboratory Analysis   (1-3).

Students analyze archaeological materials, including ceramic, lithic, faunal and vegetal remains according to accepted methods. Students learn to apply standard methods of identification and modes of interpretation to the materials to produce an acceptable archaeological report. Prerequisites: ANTH 502 and instructor's consent.

ANTH 606.  Museum Methods   (3).

Introduces museum techniques relating to the acquisition of collections and related procedures, such as accessioning, cataloging, documentation, presentation and storage. Emphasizes current trends in musicological philosophy concerning purpose, function and relevance of museums, as well as career opportunities. Prerequisite: instructor's consent.

ANTH 607.  Museum Exhibition   (3).

Contemporary philosophy of exhibition design and the application of recent concepts to the planning and installation of an exhibit. Prerequisite: ANTH 606 or instructor's consent.

ANTH 609.  Biological Anthropology Laboratory Analysis   (1-3).

Analyzes biological anthropology materials including human and nonhuman skeletal material of both forensic contemporary or prehistoric origin according to standardized methods for recording and collecting data in biological anthropology. Learn methods of identification, analysis and interpretation and prepare a standard technical report. Repeatable for credit up to 6 credit hours. Prerequisites: ANTH 101, 106, 356 or 557.

ANTH 611.  Southwestern Archaeology   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. Comprehensive survey of the prehistoric, historic and living cultures of the American Southwest particularly emphasizing the cultural continuities and changes covering 11,000 years. Prerequisite: one introductory course in anthropology or departmental consent.

ANTH 612.  Indians of the Great Plains   (3).

Investigates the cultural dynamics of the Great Plains area from the protohistoric period to the present. Course includes diversity content. Prerequisites: 6 credit hours of anthropology and departmental consent.

ANTH 613.  Archaeology of the Great Plains   (3).

General education social and behavioral sciences advanced further study course. The archaeology of the Great Plains area from earliest evidence to the historic period. Prerequisite: one introductory course in anthropology or departmental consent.

ANTH 647.  Theories of Culture   (3).

Surveys the main theoretical movements in cultural anthropology, including both historical and contemporary schools of thought. Prerequisite: 6 credit hours of anthropology.

ANTH 651.  Language & Culture   (3).

Cross-listed as LING 651 and MCLL 651. An introduction to the major themes in the interactions of language and society, and language and culture, including ethnography of communication, linguistic relativity and determinism; types of language contact, the linguistic repertoire, and cross-cultural discourse analysis. Content may vary with instructor. Prerequisite: 3 hours of linguistics or MCLL 351 or 6 hours of anthropology.

ANTH 662.  Topics in Spatial Analysis   (3).

Explores ways, means, techniques and methods to analyze geospatial data. Geographic analysis with GIS can identify patterns, relationships and trends that lead to better decision making. The class begins with six of the most common geographic analysis tasks: mapping where things are, mapping the most and least, mapping density, finding a boundary and what is inside the boundary, finding what is nearby, and mapping what has changed. The second half of the class covers analytical topics that range from identifying patterns and clusters, to analyzing geographic relationships. Prerequisites: grade of C or better in the elementary GIS course or instructor's consent, knowledge of the Microsoft Windows operating system and Microsoft Office software suite is also a must.

ANTH 680.  CRM Archaeology   (3).

Reviews the major federal and selected state laws and regulations affecting the practice of archaeology and anthropology in the area of Cultural Resources Management and historic preservation in the United States. Discussion focuses on the public concern with historic and cultural resources and archaeology, balancing research and planning needs, and interaction between clients and agencies.

ANTH 690.  Field Methods in Anthropology   (1-8).

Instructs the student in archaeological and ethnological field methods through actual participation in a field research program. The project depends upon the specific summer session and varies from year to year. A maximum of 6 credit hours can be counted toward either the BA or MA degree in anthropology. Prerequisite: instructor's consent.

ANTH 736.  Advanced Studies in Archaeology and Ethnohistory   (3).

Special area and theory problems in a historical approach to culture. Prerequisites: graduate standing and 6 credit hours of anthropology.

ANTH 746.  Advanced Studies in Cultural Anthropology   (3).

In-depth coverage of selected topics in cultural anthropology, including social structure, economic and political organization, religion, personality, arts and knowledge systems, and current research methods. Prerequisites: graduate standing and 6 credit hours of anthropology, including ANTH 647 or equivalent as determined by the graduate coordinator.

ANTH 750.  Workshop   (1-4).

Short-term courses focusing on anthropological problems. Prerequisite: instructor's consent.

ANTH 750N.  Advanced Museum Independent Study   (3).

Arranged course. Advanced research in the application of museum studies. The student works independently in an area pertaining to museum studies including research, preservation, exhibition and education.

ANTH 750P.  Museum Internship   (3).

Arranged course. For students earning their museum studies certificate. Students intern in an area museum.

ANTH 756.  Advanced Studies in Biological Anthropology   (1-3).

In-depth coverage of selected topics in biological anthropology, including the history of evolutionary thought, human variation, growth and development, population dynamics, paleoanthropology and primatology. Focuses on current issues, method and theory in biological anthropology. Prerequisites: graduate standing and 6 credit hours of anthropology (must include ANTH 101 or instructor's consent).

ANTH 770.  Advanced Readings   (1-3).

Provides opportunities for additional student research and reading on concepts and topics covered in the core graduate courses, ANTH 736, Advanced Studies in Archeology and Ethnohistory; ANTH 746, Advanced Studies in Cultural Anthropology; and ANTH 756, Advanced Studies in Biological Anthropology. Repeatable for credit up to 6 credit hours. Prerequisites: full graduate standing, completion of one core course (ANTH 736, 746 or 756), departmental consent.

ANTH 781.  Cooperative Education   (1-4).

Provides practical experience that complements the student's academic program. Requires consultation with, and approval by, an appropriate faculty sponsor. May not be used to satisfy degree requirements. Repeatable for credit. Prerequisite: graduate status.

ANTH 798.  Introduction to Research   (3).

Research methodology in anthropology, including bibliography, research design and the philosophy of research. Prerequisites: full graduate standing and completion of at least one of the following core courses: ANTH 736, 746, or 756.