Areas of Specialization: Learning and Culture, Childhood, Psychological Anthropology, Museum Anthropology, Symbolism, Gender, Art and Aesthetics, Material Culture, Regional Ethnography.
Areas: Melanesia, Oceania, United States
J. Hope Amason, Asst. Professor
Political economy and globalization, politics of representation, race, class, and gender, museums, memorials, and heritage sites, tourism studies; Appalachia, US South.
Areas of Specialization: Sociocultural anthropology, museum anthropology, art and aesthetics, meaning in the material world, symbolic mediation, ritual and performance theory, historical anthropology, race and class, engaged anthropology, slavery studies, contemporary African and Diasporic art. Ethnographic areas: Sub-saharan Africa, Zambia and South Africa; African Diaspora, United States; African American communities; U.S. South
Interests and Expertise: Cultural ecology, archaeology, cultural resource management, North America, Meso-America and Caribbean cultures.
Areas of specialization: folklore, with emphasis on material culture within the African Diaspora in Latin America. See Africana and Black Studies Program.
Interests and Expertise: Genetic analysis of primate populations, forensic DNA analysis, evolution, using genetic data to trace population histories. (on sabbatical 2015-2016)
Interests and Expertise: Archaeology, zooarchaeology, methods, cultural resource management, western North America.
Interests and Expertise: Archaeology, Evolutionary Theoretical Perspectives, Fieldwork and Laboratory Methods, Archaeometry, Lithic Analysis, Cultural Resource Management, North American Prehistory. (on sabbatical 2015-2016)
Interests and Expertise: Cultural Anthropology, Visual Anthropology, Symbolic Anthropology, Ecological Anthropology, Ritual, Social Organization, Post-Colonialism, Southeast Asia (Indonesia), Circumpolar North, Sub-Saharan Africa. Natural Resource Management.
Interests and Expertise: Linguistic anthropology, linguistics, cognitive anthropology, cultural anthropology, Asian studies, Central Eurasia, China.
Professor Penglin Wang is the author of Number Conception and Application, 2014. New York: Nova Science Publishers. See the Nova Science Publishers website: https://www.novapublishers.com/catalog/product_info.php?products_id=51052
I an Buvit, Senior Lecturer Director, CWU McNair Scholars Program email@example.com
Areas of specialization: Geoarchaeology, Paleoindians, Paleolithic NE Asia.
|Neal Endacott, PhD. |
Interests and Expertise: chimpanzee sign language studies; ape behavior, communication, & culture; chimpanzee care & enrichment; non-verbal behavior
Interests and Expertise: Biological anthropology, primate social behavior and socio-cognition, great apes, play behavior
Interests and Expertise: Bio-cultural Anthropology. Adaptation to extreme environments: High Altitude (Altiplano of Bolivia) and Cold (Northern territories, Canada)
Interests and Expertise: Archaeology; Lithic technology; Human social and technological organization; Adaptations to frontier and extreme environmental settings; Middle and Upper Paleolithic; Northeast Asia (Japan, Siberia, Beringia).
Areas of Specialization: Sociocultural Anthropology; Native Americans; Ecological and Natural Resource Anthropology; Medical Anthropology; Political Ecology; Gender; Minority and International Health Issues; Ethnicity, Identity, and Cultural Dynamics.
|John Alsoszatai-Petheo, Professor|
Areas of Specialization: Biological Anthropology and Archaeology, Paleoanthropology, Human Osteology, early lithic technology, and the initial peopling of the Americas. He has traveled widely abroad and in the United States, and has done field research in California, Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico, and Germany.
Interests and Expertise: Economic/ecological anthropology, gender studies, cultural anthropology, Caribbean/Latin America, US, Russia, Middle East, Native Americans of the Northern Rockies. (retired, 2012-2013)
In a new essay in the online journal Southern Spaces CWU Anthropology Professor Mark Auslander probeCWU Professor Comments In NYT's "Symbols, Swastikas And Student Sensibilities"
Symbols—their meaning, history and power to hurt—have been a volatile topic across the country tVandalism Or Protest? CWU Professor Comments
When someone spray painted "KKK," "Black Lives Matter" and "Murderer" on the base of a statue of a C