- Brief Course
- Anthropological approaches
to culture, language, and social organization, including religious
belief, gender role, family form, and economic life. Students will
learn about human cultural variability and universality through the
cross-cultural comparative method..
- Prerequisites: Reading
proficiency level and 3.0 GPA or permission of instructor or honors
- Meeting Times:
Campus/Web Day Course at Largo Campus
- A Campus/Web
- ANT 103H
(9803) is a campus/web course.
- Campus/Web courses combine
classroom meetings and online instruction.
- Students enrolled in this
Campus/Web course come to class campus at a scheduled time each week
and meet face-to-face with their professors and fellow students for
lectures, discussion and to view pertinent videos.
- Other course work (such as
assignments, discussion board, quizzes, exams, group work, etc. is
accomplished or facilitated through the internet using the
Blackboard course platform.
- Students interact online to
receive information about assignments, send homework, participate in
class discussions, and conduct research.
- Basic computer literacy is
necessary to succeed in this course.
- A home Internet connection
is suggested, but not required for this course; if you do not have
home Internet access, you can use the campus computer labs to
participate in the required online aspects of the course
- For several weeks at the
beginning of the semester, the class will meet in an Internet
connected laboratory where the instructor will teach students how to
participate in the required Internet-based quizzes and discussion
- Required Text:*
- Kottak, C. P. Cultural
10th edition. McGraw-Hill Publisher
Be sure to purchase only a NEW copy of the 10th edition with this
exact ISBN #, not a used copy. Only NEW copies of the book will
include an ACCESS CODE allowing you to use online resources required
during the course.
- Grading and Assignment
- Honors Project
- General Class Topic for
Honors Anthropology Projects for Spring 2005:
Aspects and Social Organization of Immigrant Groups in the Greater
Washington-Baltimore Metropolitan Areas"
- Unique Student Project
In collaboration with the
instructor, each student will identify a unique project related to
the assigned general topic for the class.
- Instructor Contact
- Dr. Andrew Habermacher
- Professor of Anthropology
- Office 2031 Marlboro Hall
- Tel. w/ voice mail: : (301)
- Email: email@example.com