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ANT 110 Human Prehistory (3-0) 3 hrs.
This course is a survey of human prehistory—from the origin of humans up to the emergence of early civilizations. Our focus is on the introduction to early human biological and cultural variability emphasizing evolution, cultural adaptation and cultural change within different environments using the subfields of physical anthropology and archaeology. Attention will be given to the field of archaeology and human evolution as we focus our attention on pre-literate and pre-industrial civilizations from both the Old World and New World, including regions of Mesopotamia, Africa, China, India, Maya, Inca and Aztec, the Hopewell and Mississippian to name a few. This course carries SUNY General Education credit. B View Course Syllabus
ANT 111 Cultural Anthropology (3-0) 3 hrs.
An introduction to the ethnology that is the cross-cultural study of the diverse adaptive patterns human used to satisfy the requirements of life in specific natural and social-cultural environments. Data will be drawn from contemporary nonindustrial and urban industrial societies to illustrate how and why cultural variations exist in today’s ever-shrinking world. This course carries SUNY General Education credit. B View Course Syllabus
ANT 200 Comparative Cultures (3-0) 3 hrs.
This course takes a comparative approach to the content and processes that make up human cultures. We will examine and describe the ways selected pre-literate and complex societies have used culture to adapt to their environments. Case studies drawn from American, Asian, African, and European societies will be the basis for engaging in cross-cultural studies. This course will examine and describe the ways selected pre-literate and complex societies have used culture to adapt to their environments. Case studies drawn from American, Asian, African, and European societies will be the basis for engaging in cross-cultural studies. B View Course Syllabus
ANT 206 North American Indian History and Cultures (3-0) 3 Hrs.
This course introduces student to the historical and cultural experiences of the various indigenous populations of North American. Additionally, special emphasis will be given to a number of specific indigenous groups within the 10 cultural regions of North America as we examine this topic from a compassionate yet unromanticized historiographical and cultural perspective. In short, we will work from the premise that Native Americans were active participants in producing that past, both before and after the European contact as opposed to being solely victims of oppression; we do this in order to gain a greater appreciation for their rich and diverse history and cultural status today. Through the lens of anthropology and history, this course will discuss and examine the various native cultures of North America to include: their origins and cultural development through time; the underlying similarities and the wide range of variability within these native societies; the impact of European cultural systems on these groups, and finally, we examine Native American societies as they are today. ANT 110 or ANT 111 or HIS 110 or HIS 111. (Also listed as HIS 206) B View Course Syllabus
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