Recent Examples of anthropology from the Web
Teresa Graedon holds a doctorate in medical anthropology and is a nutrition expert.
According to the Associated Press, an anthropology professor at the University of Montana estimated the ages of the children to be 2-4 years old, 5-8 years old and 6-10 years old.
For example, his detractors ascribe to him a gloomy anthropology, in response to his teaching that every human act is tainted with sin.
Recently, Bruner and nine anthropology and history career-track students attended a symposium on the World Heritage Site application process with Jane Landers, a member of a UNESCO International Scientific Committee on slave routes.
Elections in Honduras are frequently fraught with problems, said Rosemary Joyce, an anthropology professor at UC Berkeley who writes a blog called Honduras Culture and Politics.
What criticism there has been comes from a field called psychiatric (or psychological) anthropology, which considers how mental conditions play out within different cultures.
Stacy Lindshield, an assistant professor of anthropology at Purdue University, says that a similar taboo on hunting chimpanzees exists in parts of Senegal.
According to his LinkedIn page, Bischof graduated from the College of Wooster with a bachelor’s degree in anthropology, sociology and computer science.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'anthropology.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
The Origin of anthropology
The word anthropology dates back to the late 16th century, but it was not until the 19th century that it was applied to the academic discipline that now bears its name. In the United States, this field of study is typically divided into four distinct branches: physical (or biological) anthropology, archaeology, cultural (or social) anthropology, and linguistic anthropology.
Anthropology is from the New Latin word anthropologia (“the study of humanity”) and shares its ultimate root in Greek, anthrōpos (“human being”), with a number of other words in English, such as anthropomorphize, philanthropy, and misanthrope.
Origin and Etymology of anthropology
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medical Definition of anthropology
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