And don’t mind driving?
UW-Baraboo is offering the following this summer, and it looks great!
ANT 302: ARCHAEOLOGY OF WISCONSIN (3 cr. SS, ES, IS)
Instructor: Dr. Thomas Pleger
Are you interested in the ancient peoples and the prehistory of Wisconsin? Are you interested in prehistoric Native American artifacts and archaeological features? Are you interested in local archaeological landmarks or archaeology in general? Then ANT 302 – Archaeology of Wisconsin is for you! Over the six week summer session, Dr. Pleger will provide a survey of Wisconsin archaeology from the earliest occupation of the state through early European contact with an emphasis on ecological and historical factors influencing the development of prehistoric and historic aboriginal cultures of Wisconsin. This will be predominantly a lecture class, but will also include examination of artifacts, discussions concerning ancient technology and optional field trips. Prerequisite: Previous Anthropology course or consent of instructor. This course is open to degree seeking students, special students, teachers, and community members. Information about the course can be found at the link below:
Class meets June 18-July 25
Mondays & Wednesdays
5:30 p.m. – 9:10 p.m.
At UW-Baraboo/Sauk County, Room A-67, Aural Umhoefer Building
If you missed out on the trip to Jordan but are still looking for a way to learn anthropology this summer, here is a welcome piece of news. Note the rapidly approaching deadline!
SUMMER FIELD SCHOOL AND TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY IN INDIA
“I am with the Himalayan Health Exchange, a U.S.-based humanitarian organization that works in the remote Western Himalayan regions of Northern India. Since 2003 we have offered a three-week summer anthropological field school. Our program is very comprehensive and provides an unforgettable and highly productive learning experience for students of anthropology as well as other disciplines. This summer, from June 24-July 15, 2012, we include one week participation in a medical mission travelling through the Spiti Valley of Himachal Pradesh. Participants will observe some of the challenges to health and health care delivery in the area. Students will have an intensive and immersive experience in a remarkable cultural region composed of multiple, distinct communities. The logistics and curriculum are carefully planned by H.H.E. Students practice yoga daily and receive substantive lectures (from multiple, professional instructors and the organization’s founder) on topics such as: cultural and environmental aspects of health and medicine, comparative religious beliefs and practices, and the history and development of the region. Students also learn some basics in visual anthropology and how to employ appropriate anthropological perspectives and techniques while in the field.
This really is an incredible program and life experience. We would appreciate it if applicants would contact us by April 15, 2012 so that we can complete our planning for this year.”
Hilarie Kelly, Ph.D.
Anthropology Department, California State University, Long Beach
Trip Coordinator, Anthropology Lecturer for Spiti Field School
For questions and further information, please contact Dr. Jill White at email@example.com or www.himalayanhealth.com
As part of both our Common Theme and our team-taught course on War and Peace, we have a special treat tomorrow night – Wednesday, Feb. 25.
Dr. James Marten, Chair of the History Department at Marquette University will be present with us through the use of telecommunications technology. Dr. Marten is the influential author and editor of many books including Children in Colonial America: Children and Youth in America, The Boy of Chancellorville and Other Civil War Stories, Childhood and Child Welfare in the Progressive Era & Muckraking, Lessons of War: The Civil War in Childern’s Magazines, The Children’s Civil War and of course the text we are using in the course – Children and War.
He will speaking about the book and about his own work on children’s lives during the Civil War. He’ll be able to provide a historian’s insight on interpreting children’s feelings, thoughts, experiences and behaviors in the past. It will be an amazing opportunity to ask about different research methodologies.
We are very excited to welcome him and would love to have you join us. We will be in IS 1034 at 5:15 pm. Please come along for an interesting evening.
The Fall Schedule of Classes is now visible on the UWGB web page, but there have been some errors with it. This is what the fall schedule will be:
Anthro 100-001 Varieties of World Culture MWF 11:40-12:35 MAC 208 Karen Dalke
Anthro 100-183 Varieties of World Culture Internet Karen Dalke
Anthro 215-001 Intro to Prehistoric Archaeology MW 8-9:20 AM MAC 217 Speth, Janet
Anthro 298 Independent Study
Anthro 304 Family, Kin and Community MWF 9:30-10:35 AM WH 221 Dalke, Karen
Anthro 320 Myth, Ritual, Symbol and Religion MWF 10:35-11:30 MAC 225 White, Jill
Anthro 340 Medical Anthropology MWF 12:45-1:40 PM MAC 210 Dalke, Karen
Anthro 497 Internship
Anthro 498 Independent Study