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ANTH 101 - Introduction to Anthropology

CRN: 54598 | Online | Instructor: Jelinek, P

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies – Western

Social & Beh Sci - Soc Sci

Anthropology was first envisioned as a holistic discipline, combining insights from the study of human anatomy and evolution, research on material remains of human settlements, and the analysis of social interaction in language and other cultural practices. Following this tradition, this course explores the questions about where humans came from, how societies live and communicate, and why human cultural groups vary.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 103 - Anthro in a Changing World

CRN: 54206 | Online

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies – Western

Social & Beh Sci - Soc Sci

Presents the fundamental areas of anthropological analysis through a series of comparative cases that emphasize social and cultural relations in global contexts. Directs attention to the anthropological history of global empires and colonial states, their cultural exchanges, and contemporary studies of culture, society, and globalization.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 110 - Humanizing Science

CRN: 70671 | 09:30AM - 10:50AM TR | Instructor: Clancy, K

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Social & Beh Sci - Soc Sci

Scientists are often taught that the skills they need are confined to conducting research in the lab, the field, or the observatory. Yet science is also a human endeavor. If scientists are not taught this lesson, mistakes can be made that have real implications for people's lives, for scientific progress, and for who gets to be a scientist. Therefore this course will introduce 1) a brief history of Western and non-Western science, 2) the influences of social categories and oppressions on scientific advancement, 3) the incentive and reward structure of science, and 4) stories of scientists who have chosen to walk a brave path in the way they conduct and disseminate their research. We will engage in a mix of ethnographic and case study work and bring interpretive and systematic analysis to bear on what it means to be a scientist. The ultimate goal of the course is to provide a substantive, rigorous, and broad introduction to the culture of science, and how that culture affects the people of science, its practice, and its process.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 199 - Undergraduate Open Seminar

CRN: 10268 | Independent Study

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 209 - Food, Culture, and Society

CRN: 43563 | 11:00AM - 12:20PM MW | Silverman, H

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies – Western

Social & Beh Sci - Soc Sci

Introduces students to anthropological approaches to the study of food from socio-cultural, linguistic and archaeological perspectives. Topics include: food in popular culture; food, ethnicity and race; food and immigration; food and religious traditions; food and family; gendered roles in food production; food and national identity; competitive global marketing of food; food, class and status; socio-politics of food in ancient societies; food, ethics and human rights.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 210 - Families in Global Perspective

CRN: 33812 | 11:00AM - 12:20PM TR |Kramer, K

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies - Non-West, Social & Beh Sci - Soc Sci

Explores economic, political, cultural and social factors affecting families in different countries; examines variations among families in developed and developing nations and their historical, political and cultural contexts. Same as HDFS 220.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 221 – Archaeology of South Asia

CRN: 73121 | 12:00PM - 12:50PM MWF | Instructor: Riggs, E

Explores the archaeology of South Asia from the earliest occupations of the subcontinent to the present. South Asia is home to one of the first urbanized societies, over 40 World Heritage sites, and some of the 21st centuries largest megacities. We will critically examine how these diverse archaeological resources have been investigated by different communities through time and how this has informed modern understandings of cultural, national, religious, regional and gender identities.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 240 - Biological Anthropology

CRN: 30054 | 11:00AM - 11:50AM MW | Instructor: Jelinek, P

Past and present evolution of the human species and population and individual biological variation; topics include genetic principles relevant to human evolution, primate phylogeny and behavior, fossil evidence for human evolution, and the origin and significance of biological diversity in modern humans. Prerequisite: ANTH 102 or ANTH 143; or an introductory life sciences course; or consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 242 - History of Human Evolution

CRN: 72172 | 09:30AM - 10:50AM TR | Instructor: Ambrose, S

Reviews the history of evolution and its controversies from the pre-Darwinians to contemporary debates. Examines disciplinary and wider societal debates and how they affect each other.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 246 - Forensic Science

CRN: 63359 | Online | Instructor: Hughes, C

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Nat Sci & Tech - Life Sciences

History and theory underlying methods used in forensic science. Topics include the courtroom, the units of a crime laboratory, methods of securing and investigating a crime scene, and the analysis of evidence collected from a crime scene such as blood, fibers, hair and fingerprints.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 249 - Evolution and Human Disease

CRN: 43609 | Online | Instructor: Brinkworth, J

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Nat Sci & Tech - Life Sciences

Principles of modern evolutionary theory are applied to medical problems. Topics include: transmission, pathogen strategies, symptoms and spectrum of disease, evolution of virulence, concept of cause, antimicrobial resistance, emerging diseases, stress and adaptation, nutrition, diachronic overview of changing patterns of human disease, and ecological factors.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 250 - The World Through Museums

CRN: 57616 | 10:00AM - 10:50AM MWF | Instructor: Frankenberg, S

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies - Western

Social & Beh Sci - Soc Sci

Examination of contemporary museums around the world, evaluating their roles as social institutions and communicators of heritage in increasingly global contexts. The first half of the course develops a framework for museum literacy (how to read museums) that incorporates anthropological, globalization, media and critical theories. The second half of the course is a virtual tour and evaluates museums using this analytical skill set.

Same as MUSE 250. See MUSE 250.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 261 - Intro to the African Diaspora

CRN: 69411 | 01:00PM - 02:20PM MW | Instructor: McDuffie, E

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies - US Minority

Humanities – Hist & Phil

Introduction to the origin, development, and maturation of the African diaspora in the Americas and the Caribbean, beginning with the transatlantic slave trade and up to the end of the 20th century. Same as AFRO 261. 

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 268 - Images of the Other

CRN: 72181 | 05:30PM - 08:20PM T | Instructor: Dominguez, V

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Advanced Composition

Cultural Studies - Western

Humanities – Hist & Phil

Do all peoples view neighboring or distant populations as radically different "Others," or can humans create mutual images based on a notion of shared humanity? Course compares and analyzes the range of images of ethnic, "racial," gender, class, and bodily differences that have been enacted historically and cross-culturally in both Western and non-Western populations. Prerequisite: A previous course in history and/or one of the social sciences suggested.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 270 - Language in Culture

CRN: 30081 | 02:00PM - 02:50PM MW | Kramer, E

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Advanced Composition

Social & Beh Sci - Soc Sci

Examines the intersections of culture and language. Topics include the definition of language; the cultural shaping of discourse and narrative; how different linguistic systems guide speakers to think differently about the world; and how ideologies about language relate to beliefs about the nation, modernity, race, and gender. Prerequisite: Gen Ed. Composition 1.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 272 - Language and Culture in Turkey

CRN: 70374 | 02:00PM - 03:20PM TR | Instructor: Ozcan, A

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies - Non-West

As a country located at the crossroads of Asia, Europe and Africa, Turkey has always been under the spotlight. In this course, we will study the dynamic relationship between language and culture in Ottoman and modern Turkey through a timely analysis of its transition from a long-lasting empire to a young "secular" nation-state. We will examine the complexities of Turkish modernity from a holistic perspective to better comprehend how central Asian and Middle Eastern cultural influences, continuities, and transformations gave birth to modern Turkish language. The course should help you not only in developing an understanding of the Turkish language within a cultural framework, but also in gaining insight into Turkey's history, politics, literature, and media. No former knowledge of Turkey or the Turkish language is required. Same as GLBL 272, SAME 272, and TURK 270.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 278 - Climate Change & Civilization

CRN: 56878 | 11:00AM - 12:20PM TR | Instructor: Lucero, L

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies - Non-West

Examination of how climate change impacts society. With the increasing need to understand how climate changes and society intersect at present, it is becoming important that we address critical questions about how lessons from the past inform present needs. Case studies from around the world are discussed.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 279 - Economy, Business & Society

CRN: 72212 | 11:00AM - 12:20PM TR | Instructor: Orta, A

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies - Western

Social & Beh Sci - Soc Sci

Introduction to anthropological approaches to economics, capitalism, and the world of business. We discuss these topics as influential cultural ideals in U.S. society, consider critical alternative approaches, and examine a range of specific business and related economic practices drawing upon case studies from the U.S. as well as international and cross-cultural contexts.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 285 - Intro to Korea Through Film

CRN: 52438 | 02:00PM - 03:20PM MW | Instructor: Song, M

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies - Non-West

Course uses film, literary, and ethnographic works to explore the impact of Post-Colonial (1945-present) socioeconomic and cultural transformation on the personal and collective South Korean experience. Same as EALC 285. 

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 288 - American Indians of Illinois

CRN: 30092 | 11:00AM - 12:20PM TR | Lehman, D

This course satisfies the General Education Criteria in Spring 2022 for:

Cultural Studies - US Minority

Humanities – Hist & Phil

An interdisciplinary survey of the Native American experience in the Illinois region from pre-Columbian times to the present. Introduces theories, concepts and methods in archaeology, history, and sociocultural anthropology. Includes archaeological field site and museum visits, plus guest lectures by American Indian scholars and community members. Same as AIS 288 and HIST 288.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 342 - Animal Behavior

CRN: 56887 | 03:00PM - 03:50PM MWF | Instructor: Bell, A

Introductory course emphasizing how patterns of behavior promote survival, change through evolution, and are modified by the environment.

Same as ANSC 366, IB 329, and PSYC 329. 

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 346 - Forensic Anthropology

CRN: 60574 | 11:00AM - 01:50PM T | Instructor: Hughes, C

Analysis of human skeletal remains of the medico-legal profession. Topics include the development of the field of forensic anthropology, biological profile and skeletal trauma analysis, interval since death estimation. Additional topics include investigation of crime scenes, the legal role of the biological anthropologist as an expert witness and case report preparation. Attention will also be drawn to the incorporation of anthropological and ethical approaches to dealing with death and using human remains for research. Prerequisite: ANTH 246.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 350 - Cultures of Law

CRN: 72292 | 11:00AM - 12:20PM MW | Instructor: Fok, B

Covers major concepts and debates in the study of legal anthropology: the way in which different societies understand justice, practice law, engage or violate human rights, adjudicate responsibility. We examine the foundations of different legal systems, the cultural categories that different societies use to determine the meaning of justice, guilt, innocence, and the variations in systems for both preventing and punishing crime. In addition, we will consider the cultures of law as a profession. How do lawyers learn to read and see the world differently? How do Courts create their own cultural norms and social contexts in ways that impact how all of us receive due process? Finally we explore the relationship between state power, rule of law and democracy. Is there and should there be a role for politics in the law?

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 361 - Ecology and Human Health

CRN: 56918 | 12:30PM - 01:50PM TR | Instructor: Allan, B

Exploration of the emergence of infectious diseases and other human health issues from an ecological perspective, including vector-borne diseases, diseases spread from wildlife in terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems, and the role of pathogens and parasites in community and population ecology, food webs, and ecosystem functioning. Attention will be placed on how current and future global change and biodiversity loss will contribute to the increasing prevalence of human emerging diseases. Same as IB 361.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 372 - Topics in Lang & Culture

CRN: 65188 | 12:30PM - 01:50PM TR | Instructor: Smalls, K

Race and Racisms 

Advanced topics in language and culture. May be repeated in separate terms. Prerequisite: ANTH 104, ANTH 270, or consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 390 - Individual Study

CRN: 10274 | Independent Study

Supervised reading and research on anthropological topics chosen by the student with staff approval. Especially (but not exclusively) for students who are preparing for a summer field-work project, or who have some justifiable reason for doing independent study, but who do not qualify for the honors (departmental distinction) courses. Prerequisite: Junior or senior standing; 12 hours in anthropology; consent of instructor. May not be taken concurrently with ANTH 391 or ANTH 495.

 
     
 

ANTH 399 - Special Topics

Topics are given on a one-time only, experimental basis. Faculty offer special topics in their areas of expertise that provide an opportunity for undergraduates to be exposed to some of the most current developments in faculty research. May be repeated.

 
 

Archaeology of Food

CRN: 12209 | 09:30AM - 10:50AM TR | Instructor: Bishop, K

 
 
 
 

Industrial Heritage & Communities

CRN: 12206 | 01:00PM - 02:20PM MW | Instructor: Silverman, H

ANTH 399 examines the legacy of the Industrial Revolution in the United Kingdom and the United States where former industrial sites (such as textile mills, coal mines, chocolate factories) have been transformed from abandoned and unproductive blights on the landscape into major tourist attractions, economic regeneration machines for their communities, and even UNESCO World Heritage Sites or at least national icons. The course studies these industrial places in the context of the times in which they were operating, including contemporary social critiques about mistreatment of the working class. We look at the process by which their decay into ruins stimulated the birth of industrial archaeology and, ultimately, their "heritagization". We learn about the dastardly capitalists whose abuses inspired Friedrich Engels and Karl Marx's Communist Manifesto, and about the charitable capitalists who built model villages for their employees, the imprint of which is still visible in modern communities. We learn about bloody labor battles in both countries and the rise of charismatic unionists such as the extraordinary Mother Jones. In lieu of exams the course requires a book review (The Road to Wigan Pier by George Orwell, https://libcom.org/files/wiganpier.pdf or available for purchase online for $10), discussion posts on Moodle, and an independent course-based project in which you either assess an industrial heritage site or propose to create one. Most lectures are accompanied by powerpoints and video clips. A few films are shown.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 403 - Women in Muslim Societies

CRN: 70411 | 12:30PM - 03:20PM T | Instructor: Erten, N

Examination of gender ideologies and social realities affecting the lives of women in various Muslim countries. Same as GLBL 403, GWS 403, HIST 434, REL 403, and SAME 403.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 411 - Research Methods in Socio-Cultural Anthropology

CRN: 30142 | 12:00PM - 01:20PM MW | Instructor: Moodie, E

Exploration of qualitative forms of research used by sociocultural anthropologists when conducting field research. Emphasis is on formulating research questions, research design, and application of these ethnographic methods to a substantial research project. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 420 - Case Studies Global Heritage

CRN: 54620 | 05:00PM - 06:20PM TR |Instructor: Riggs, E

Cultural heritage encompasses major domains of social, economic, political, religious and environmental practice and policy-making under today's conditions of globalization. Students will critically examine cultural heritage case studies from around the world. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 432 - Genes and Behavior

CRN: 48569 | 08:00AM - 09:20AM TR | Instructor: Dolezal, A

Concepts, methods, and problems in the analysis of the relationship between genes and behavior, the complex neurobiological processes that mediate action on behavior, in appropriate ecological and evolutionary contexts. Same as IB 432, NEUR 432, and PSYC 432.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 436 - Biogeography

CRN: 52942 | 09:30AM - 10:50AM TR | Instructor: Punyasena, S

Spatial and temporal patterns of biological diversity and the factors that govern the distribution and abundance of taxa. This course addresses two of its subfields: historical biogeography - the origin, dispersal, and extinction of taxa and biotas; and ecological biogeography - the role physical and biotic environments have played in determining taxonomic distributions. Also explores the ecological, evolutionary, climatological, and paleontological foundations for the distribution of species and biological communities. Includes a review of many of the field's classical papers, the current synthesis of biogeographic theory, and the relevance of biogeography to modern conservation goals. Offered in alternate years. Same as ESE 439, GEOG 436, IB 439 and NRES 441.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 444 - Methods in Bioanthropology

CRN: 10292 | Independent Study

Supervised participation in biological anthropology research projects; techniques, methods, and procedures discussed and practiced under actual field or laboratory working conditions. Normally taken concurrently with ANTH 445. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated if topics vary. Usually offered in the summer session only. Prerequisite: ANTH 240 or equivalent; consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 445 - Research in Bioanthropology

CRN: 10294 |Independent Study

Analysis, interpretation, evaluation, and organization of field and laboratory data in biological anthropology; preparation of written reports on research. May be taken concurrently with ANTH 444 or subsequently. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated if topics vary. Usually offered in the summer session only. Prerequisite: ANTH 240 or equivalent; consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 447 - Advanced Skeletal Biology

CRN: 67040 | 10:00AM - 10:50AM MWF | Instructor: Konigsberg, L

Human skeletal and dental remains form the basis for research in both bioarchaeology and forensic anthropology. We will examine the bases for making inferences about individual skeletons and past populations, with particular emphasis placed on paleodemography, reconstruction of diet, paleopathology, and biological distance analysis. 3 undergraduate hours. 3 graduate hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 347.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 449 - North American Archeology

CRN: 43602 | 08:00AM - 09:20AM TR | Instructor: Ritchison, B

Methods, techniques, and results of archaeology in North America; focuses on divergent approaches to the regional archaeology of North America; and surveys and synthesizes the archaeology of the subcontinent. 3 undergraduate hours. 3 or 4 graduate hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 220 or consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 450 - Zooarchaeology

CRN: 72330 | 03:00PM - 05:50PM W | Instructor: Bishop, K

Zooarchaeology is the study of the many ways that animals fit into past human societies—including diet, economy, and ideology—through the analysis of animal remains (bones, teeth, and shell) recovered from archaeological sites. Given the broad range of ways that animals were involved in past human life, and the ubiquity of faunal remains in the archaeological record, faunal analysis is a method suitable for addressing many kinds of archaeological and anthropological research questions. This course will provide students with a practical working knowledge of basic laboratory identification and quantification techniques, and provide a framework for the interpretation of archaeological faunal assemblages. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 220 or graduate standing in Anthropology.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 452 - Stone Tool Technology Analysis

CRN: 30141 | 04:00PM - 06:50PM T | Instructor: Ambrose, S

Lecture and laboratory on the principles and techniques of stone and bone artifact manufacture, identification, classification, metrical analysis, interpretation, and integration with other classes of archaeological evidence. Emphasis on the use of lithics to test human behavioral models. 3 undergraduate hours. 3 or 4 graduate hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 220.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 454 - Archaeological Field School

CRN: 10298 | Independent Study

Participation in archaeological excavations; techniques, methods, and procedures discussed and practiced under actual working conditions. Normally taken concurrently with ANTH 455. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated if topics vary. Usually offered in the summer session only. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 455 - Lab Analysis in Archaeology

CRN: 10301 | Independent Study

Laboratory work including processing, classifying, dating, interpretation, evaluation, and preparation of written reports of archaeological research. May be taken concurrently with ANTH 454 or subsequently. Additional fees may apply. See Class Schedule. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated in separate semesters, if topics vary. Prerequisite: ANTH 102 or consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 459 - The Ancient Maya

CRN: 51361 | 12:30PM - 01:50PM TR | Instructor: Lucero, L

Introduction to the Ancient Maya of Mexico, Guatemala, Belize, and Honduras. Evaluates theories that account for the rise and fall of Classic (c. A.D. 250-950) Maya rulership. Excavation data, inconography, and inscriptions are used to reconstruct political and social organization, ideology, subsistence activities, and inter-regional interactions. 3 undergraduate hours. 3 graduate hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 105.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 466 - Class, Culture and Society

CRN:30144 | 03:30PM - 06:20PM T | Instructor: Harrison, F

Social hierarchies in a variety of cultural contexts; industrial societies and the process of industrialization; looks at other social forms for the purposes of comparison. A variety of social theories will be discussed and compared through ethnographic studies. 4 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 103 and ANTH 230 or graduate standing.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 479 - Race, Medicine, and Society

CRN: 51110 | 02:30PM - 04:50PM M | Instructor: Lira, N

The idea of race has historically been central to how Western cultures conceptualize and think about human difference. This course examines the historical significance of race through one domain of knowledge: medicine. Specifically, it will be concerned with "race" as a central category in the medical construction and management of individuals and populations. Case studies might focus on colonial medicine, race and public health, sexuality and reproduction, global health disparities, and genetics and genomics. Same as AAS 479 and LLS 479.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 481 - Andean Ethnography

CRN: 50200 | 05:00PM - 07:50PM W | Instructor: Orta, A

Survey of Andean cultures at the time of the Spanish conquest, of their subsequent history, and of modern Indian culture in the Andean countries. 3 undergraduate hours. 3 or 4 graduate hours. Prerequisite: ANTH 182, ANTH 230 or consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 495 - Honors Senior Thesis II

CRN: 10284 | Independent Study

The second of a two-term individual study and research project for those students who are candidates for departmental distinction in anthropology. 2 to 4 undergraduate hours. No graduate credit. Prerequisite: Senior standing; 3.25 GPA in anthropology; and consent of instructor. May not be taken concurrently with ANTH 390.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 496 - Individual Field Research

CRN: 10304 | Independent Study

Supervised participation in field research in ethnography, ethnology, linguistics, or social anthropology; techniques, methods, and procedures discussed and practiced under actual working conditions. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated if topics vary. Usually offered in the summer session only. Prerequisite: ANTH 230; some knowledge of the language of the area concerned; consent of instructor. Normally taken concurrently with ANTH 497.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 497 - Individual Field Data Analysis

CRN: 10310 | Independent Study

Analysis, interpretation, evaluation, and organization of field data in cultural anthropology; preparation of written reports on research in ethnography, ethnology, linguistics, or social anthropology. May be taken concurrently with ANTH 496 or subsequently. 3 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated if topics vary. Prerequisite: ANTH 230; some knowledge of the language of the area concerned; consent of instructor.

 
     
 
 
 

ANTH 499 - Topics in Anthropology

Research seminar on specialized topics in anthropology. 4 undergraduate hours. 4 graduate hours. May be repeated. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor.

Anthropology of the Gullah/Geechee: Then and Now

CRN: 65204 | 05:00P - 07:50PM R | Instructor: Smalls, K

 
     
 
 
 
 
 
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