Amahl Bishara's new book "Crossing a Line: Laws, Violence, and Roadblocks to Palestinian Political Expression" was recently published by Stanford University Press (June 2022)
PODCAST (Amahl Bishara): What Solidarity Does
AnthroPod | April 8, 2022
The Department of Anthropology is pleased to welcome archaeologist and anthropologist Craig Cipolla, who will be joining our faculty from the Royal Ontario Museum and the University of Toronto as an assistant professor in Fall 2022. His research focuses on North American archaeology, particularly New England and the Great Lakes. His main interests include archaeological theory, material culture, the archaeology of colonialism, Indigenous collaborative archaeology, and fieldwork. He currently directs the Mohegan archaeological field school in partnership with the Mohegan Tribe of Connecticut. In the last few years, his work has come to explore the ways in which collaborative Indigenous frameworks transform archaeology as a form of knowledge production. (April 2022)
Amahl Bishara recently published “Killing Space, Stealing Time: The Stink and Burn of Occupation,” part of the Theorizing the Contemporary: Ecologies of War series in the Society of Cultural Anthropology’s Fieldsights. (January 2022)
Tatiana Chudakova's new book "Mixing Medicines: Ecologies of Care in Buddhist Siberia" was recently published by Fordham University Press (June 2021)
PODCAST (Nick Seaver): Cracking Algorithmic Recommendation with Nick Seaver
Sound Expertise | June 1, 2021
Alex Blanchette, Associate Professor in the Department of Anthropology, was the recipient of the 2020 Steven Polgar Prize for the best article published in the Society for Medical Anthropology's flagship journal, Medical Anthropology Quarterly. The prize was granted for Blanchette's essay on antibiotic resistance and pork production, "Living Waste and the Labor of Toxic Health on American Factory Farms"
Sarah Luna's book 'Love in the Drug War: Selling Sex & Finding Jesus on the Mexico-US Border' was awarded the Ruth Benedict Book Prize for Outstanding Single Authored Monograph
The Association for Queer Anthropology
American Anthropological Association | September 18, 2020
WATCH VIDEO: Sarah Luna on Her Research for the Award-Winning Book 'Love in the Drug War'
Q&A with Alex Blanchette
Alex Blanchette, Assistant Professor of Anthropology and Environmental Studies, is coeditor of "How Nature Works: Rethinking Labor on a Troubled Planet."
News from Duke University Press | May 20, 2020
Voices from the Middle East: Palestinian Refugees in the West Bank Confront the COVID-19 Crisis
Amahl Bishara, Nidal Al-Azza
Middle East Research and Information Project | May 14, 2020
Sarah Pinto on the fascinating Indian dream analysis study that inspired her new book, exploring relationship between ethics and counter ethics
First Post | April 13, 2020
Anthropological exploration takes alumna to Mexico's La Zona in new book
UTSA Today | April 3, 2020
Sarah Luna unboxes her book 'Love in the Drug War'
University of Texas Press | April 2020
Looking Beyond the Struggle for Palestinian Statehood
Middle East Research and Information Project | Spring 2020
Zarin Machanda has been named Usen Family Career Development Assistant Professor.
Sarah Pinto's new book, "The Doctor and Mrs. A.: Ethics and Counter-Ethics in an Indian Dream Analysis" has been published by Women Unlimited Press and Fordham University Press.
Alex Blanchette's new co-edited book, "How Nature Works: Rethinking Labor on a Troubled Planet", has been published by SAR Press as part of their Advanced Seminar series.
Zarin Machanda was awarded a collaborative NSF research grant to study the evolutionary origins of leadership in chimpanzees.
Sarah Luna was awarded the 2019 Cultural Horizons Prize from The Society for Cultural Anthropology, for her article "Affective Atmospheres of Terror on the Mexico-U.S. Border."
Tatiana Chudakova was awarded the 2018 General Anthropology Division's Prize for Exemplary Cross-Field Scholarship.
Nick Seaver's course "How to Pay Attention" is featured in The New York Times article "Finding It Hard to Focus? Maybe It's Not Your Fault: The rise of the new 'attention economy.'"
Nick Seaver studies the algorithms that read you and your taste, and the people who build those 'recommendation' services, which tell you what music you're going to like and what you should listen to next. Listen to his podcast with Christopher Lydon, 'The Algorithmic Age', on WBUR Radio Open Source.
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