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  • Teaching through Tension at the Crossroads of America
    Valerie Miller1, Shradha Naveen2, Amanda Waller3, Jennifer L. Johnson4 Purdue University. mill2206@purdue.edu (corresponding author) Purdue University. snaveen@purdue.edu Purdue University. wallera@purdue.edu Purdue University. jlj@purdue.edu The pandemic experience is shaping understandings of student success and how […]
  • Teaching Empathy with Anthropology
    BY: Mitchell Ma, PhD Candidate, University of Toronto Empathy is defined as sharing and understanding others’ emotions. Although the ability probably predated the human species, the term “empathy” was a relatively modern invention. The English psychologist Edward B. Titchener (1909) invented the term as a translation […]
  • Anthropology withdrawal symptoms
    by Tomislav Marić, Assistant Headteacher, Bentley Wood High School  Since I have stopped teaching A level anthropology in 2018 (and this was not because of my doing but rather as short-sightedness of conservative policies in the UK) I have been having withdrawal symptoms.  I do teach Sociology and Psychology […]
  • Teaching Anthropology during a Global Pandemic
    By Sherry Fukuzawa Social distancing, masks, and quarantines changed the way we all live in this world. As post-secondary institutions closed their campuses and scrambled to move online, anthropology departments had little time to reflect on the impact of this global pandemic and what it means to teach and learn […]
  • Feeling theory in the classroom
    by: Olivia Barnett-Naghshineh https://www.oliviabarnettnaghshineh.com/ Anthropology as a discipline has an almost inherent assumption that our methodology makes every experience or social phenomena potentially knowable through sufficient participating, observing and long-term interactions. As a woman of mixed Iranian […]