ANTHROPOLOGY

ANTH-060
Summer Field School: Archaeology (0)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Summer Field School: Archaeology (0) Noncredit participation in the excavation of an archaeological site. Training varies depending on the site, but usually includes site surveying, archaeological engineering, techniques of excavation, flora, fauna, and soil analysis, field laboratory practice, and on-site computer data processing. Usually Offered: summer.

ANTH-096
Selected Topics: Non-recurring (0)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (0) Topics vary by section. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-099

Course Level: Graduate

ANTH-110
Culture and the Human Experience FA3 (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Culture and the Human Experience FA3 (3) People around the world create and use systems of symbols to express their identities as members of social groups. This course draws on diverse life-cycle experiences in tribal, state-level, and post-colonial societies to explore ways that both tradition and contact with other cultures contribute to the cultural pluralism of the contemporary world. Usually Offered: fall, spring, and summer.

ANTH-150
Anthropology of Life in the United States FA4 (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Anthropology of Life in the United States FA4 (3) How race, gender, class, ethnicity, age, and region affect Americans' experiences of interwoven historical, economic, political, scientific, religious, and cultural processes. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-194
Community Service-Learning Project (1)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Community Service-Learning Project (1) Grading: Pass/Fail only. Permission: instructor and Center for Community Engagement & Service.

ANTH-196
Selected Topics: Non-recurring (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (1-6) Topics vary by section. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-210
Race and Racism FA3 (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Race and Racism FA3 (3) Drawing from biological anthropology, this course traces the development of the race concept, beginning with the emergence of "pre-racial" categories. It then examines the biological and social construction of race, how race has been mutually constructed with sexism, heterosexism, classism, and other essentialist forms of oppression. Modes of resistance are examined simultaneously. Usually Offered: fall and spring.

ANTH-215
Sex, Gender, and Culture FA3 (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Sex, Gender, and Culture FA3 (3) How economic systems, social structures, and values construct and redefine biological distinctions between women and men. Includes gender in egalitarian societies; origins and consequences of patriarchy; gay and lesbian cultures; gender, politics, and social change. Case studies from tribal, state-level, and post-colonial contexts. Usually Offered: fall, spring, and summer.

ANTH-220
Living in Multicultural Societies FA3 (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Living in Multicultural Societies FA3 (3) Foreign trade, foreign aid, tourism, and migration establish ties between peoples and cultures in spite of political and historical divisions. This course examines the effect of international migration and the growing "one-world" economy on the daily lives of peoples around the world and in the emerging multicultural urban centers in the United States. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-225
Language and Human Experience FA1 (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Language and Human Experience FA1 (3) Examines language and its contribution to creativity, and how knowledge of language enriches human experience. Includes imagery and metaphor building through language; the effects of topic, speaking situation, and gender on creativity in tribal, state-level, and post-colonial contexts; and ways written language recasts and redefines human imagination. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-235
Early America: The Buried Past FA2 (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Early America: The Buried Past FA2 (3) An introduction to how archaeology reconstructs this country's historic past. The course looks at the way archaeologists use both artifacts and written records to tell the story of life in the seventeenth through the nineteenth centuries. Emphasis on artifact and document interpretation, architecture, consumerism, African diaspora, and early non-Anglo settlers. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-250
Human Origins FA5 (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Human Origins FA5 (3) The contributions that physical anthropology and archaeology can make toward an understanding of the origins and development of humankind. Includes genetics, the principles of evolution as applied to humans, the nonhuman primates and their behavior, human fossils, and the archaeology of the New and Old Worlds. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-251
Anthropological Theory (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Anthropological Theory (3) Exploration of a variety of current perspectives in cultural anthropology. The kinds of questions anthropologists ask in seeking to understand cultural variation and diverse human experience. The relevance of anthropology to life in a changing, multicultural world.

ANTH-253
Introduction to Archaeology (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Introduction to Archaeology (3) Archaeology as a subfield of anthropology. Includes the history of archaeology, methods of archaeological excavation and analysis, the historical archaeology of seventeenth and eighteenth century America, paleolithic archaeology in the Old World, the prehistory of North and South America, and other current discoveries and issues within the field. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-254
Language and Culture (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Language and Culture (3) Examines connections between language, culture, and society. Includes grammars as systems of knowledge; language and cognition; structure of everyday discourse; language diversity; speech communities; language change; and literacy and language planning. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-294
Community Service-Learning Project (1)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Community Service-Learning Project (1) Grading: Pass/Fail only. Permission: instructor and Center for Community Engagement & Service.

ANTH-296
Selected Topics: Non-recurring (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (1-6) Topics vary by section. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-311
Anthropological Studies: Turkana Basin Institute (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Anthropological Studies: Turkana Basin Institute (3) Topics vary by section. Offered through AU Abroad at the Turkana Basin Institute (TBI), Turkana, Kenya. Students attend lectures at TBI and conduct research and fieldwork in the Turkana basin. Topics includes paleoanthropology, archaeology, and human evolution as influenced by evidence uncovered in East Africa. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-331
Taboos (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Taboos (3) Exploration of those persons, items, experiences, and acts which so frighten and repel humans that they try to prohibit them. Includes discussion of subjects rich in taboo and sensitivity including sexuality, witchcraft, cannibalism, human-animal relations, madness, and death. Why taboos emerge, how they are enforced, and when they are violated. Prerequisite: ANTH-251.

ANTH-334
Environmental Justice (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Environmental Justice (3) Focuses on issues of inequalities attending the destruction of resources, the siting of dangerous facilities, dumping of toxic wastes, and the development of technologies that harm some people while benefitting others. Case studies from North America, Latin America, Africa, the Arctic, Pacific, and Caribbean examine questions about history, social relations, power, connections among the world's societies, and competing values.

ANTH-337
Anthropology of Genocide (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Anthropology of Genocide (3) Examines questions concerning how individuals, groups, and social institutions legitimize the power to repress, coerce, and kill, how victims experience and interpret their suffering, how "ordinary people" come to accept and justify violent regimes, and the possibility of constructing an understanding of genocide that extends across cultures and from individual impulse to global conflict. Case studies include genocide in the Americas, the Nazi Holocaust, and ethnic cleansing in Central Africa and Eastern Europe.

ANTH-350
Special Topics (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Special Topics (3) Topics vary by section. Cross-cultural comparison and analysis within selected culture areas. Rotating topics include human osteology, language and sexuality, student activism and social justice, and archaeology of the Chesapeake Bay region. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-365
Social Ecology of Food (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Social Ecology of Food (3) This course surveys theory and ethnography at the intersections of food and ecology and explores the importance of food to local and global ecologies, interrogates the relationship of food production and consumption to political and environmental factors, and develops an understanding of ways food influences global and personal politics. Readings draw from anthropology, political ecology, and geography. Usually Offered: alternate springs

ANTH-394
Community Service-Learning Project (1)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Community Service-Learning Project (1) Grading: Pass/Fail only. Permission: instructor and Center for Community Engagement & Service.

ANTH-396
Selected Topics: Non-recurring (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (1-6) Topics vary by section. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-421
Health Geographies (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Health Geographies (3) Surveys theory and ethnographic accounts of geographically-concentrated health disparity. Examines geographic patterns impacting health differences and inequities. Readings draw from human geography, political economy, ethnography, and human health. Subject matter reflects how space is constructed, transformed, inter-connected and experiences as a variable of health. Incorporates training in mappying methodologies. Crosslist: ANTH-621. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-422
Neoliberal Globalization and Health (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Neoliberal Globalization and Health (3) Provides grounding to central theories of globalization as neoliberalism as they relate to health, focusing on their global, domestic, and historical dimensions. Contextualizes neoliberal globalization and its effects through an examination of healthcare provisioning, the healthcare field, and the current global health landscape. Crosslist: ANTH-622. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-423
Militarization and Health (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Militarization and Health (3) Explores intersections of militarization, technological innovation, civil unrest and health through a survey if international conflicts. Analyzes the ways that profit-based, technology-driven processes of militarization effect and shape processes of statecraft, displacement, and gendered and racial violence, and examines how these combined processes impact health, healthcare and patient advocacy globally. Crosslist: ANTH-623. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-424
Science, Technology and Health (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Science, Technology and Health (3) Grounded in critical medical anthropology, this course draws upon the philosophy of science, the history of science, and the sociology of knowledge to examine the interlinkages of science and technology and the implications of their relationship for the healthcare industry, healthcare practitioners, and human health. Crosslist: ANTH-624. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-425
Health, Care, and Social Movements (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Health, Care, and Social Movements (3) Explores key theories of social change and surveys historical and contemporary social movements, with a particular focus on the relationship between technological innovation, health, and social struggle. Students analyze historical and structural determinants of health and conceptualize movement-based action as a means of collectively caring for individuals and communities. Crosslist: ANTH-625. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-439
Culture, History, Power, Place (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Culture, History, Power, Place (3) Topics vary by section. Examination of a particular culture area to provide insight into the conditions that produced distinctive cultures in certain geographical regions. Rotating culture areas include North American Indians, Latin America, Mexico and Central America, African American women, India, Africa, China, and Japan. Crosslist: ANTH-639. Usually Offered: fall and spring. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-440
Contemporary Ethnographies (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Contemporary Ethnographies (3) Surveys theory through the original writings of anthropologists. Contemporary perspectives and debates in anthropology examined through close, critical readings of cutting-edge studies. These readings reflect current approaches in the field such as culture and political economy, postmodern multi-vocal texts, feminist ethnographies, and post-colonial writing. How ethnographies are crafted, including how authors contexualize their subject and their own involvement, uses of evidence, and literary devices. Prerequisite: ANTH-251.

ANTH-442
Public Anthropology (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Public Anthropology (3) Explores efforts to build a public anthropology that advances popular struggles for economic freedom, human rights, and social justice while maintaining a critique of state power. The course also examines how such work engages conventional approaches to research, publication, and career advancement, and suggests pathways to alternative anthropological careers. Crosslist: ANTH-642.

ANTH-450
Senior Seminar in Anthropology (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Senior Seminar in Anthropology (3) This capstone seminar is the culmination of undergraduate studies in anthropology. Students pursue senior capstone projects while consolidating knowledge about key concepts and topics in public anthropology including power, inequality, social justice, race/ethnicity, gender, sexuality, and class. Usually Offered: spring. Restriction: Anthropology (BA).

ANTH-452
Anthropological Research Methods (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Anthropological Research Methods (3) An introduction to research methods used within the field of anthropology, including ethnography, the distinctive tool of the field. Includes research design, data collection, quantitative and qualitative analysis. Ethics and pragmatics of research are discussed, including research funding and proposal writing. Prerequisite: ANTH-251 and one other anthropology course. Note: Prepares students for ANTH-450.

ANTH-490
Independent Study Project in Anthropology (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Independent Study Project in Anthropology (1-6) Permission: instructor and department chair.

ANTH-491
Internship in Anthropology (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Internship in Anthropology (1-6) Permission: instructor and department chair.

ANTH-494
Community Service-Learning Project (1)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Community Service-Learning Project (1) Grading: Pass/Fail only. Permission: instructor and Center for Community Engagement & Service.

ANTH-496
Selected Topics: Non-recurring (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (1-6) Topics vary by section. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-498
Senior Thesis in Anthropology (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate

Senior Thesis in Anthropology (1-6) Opportunity for qualified undergraduates to carry out anthropological research under supervision of members of the faculty. Development of a written paper and participation in senior thesis seminar are required. Repeatable for credit. Permission: department chair.

ANTH-531
Topics in Archaeology (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Topics in Archaeology (3) Topics vary by section. Rotating topics include historical archaeology, artifact analysis, archaeology of the Chesapeake, archaeology of the Potomac Valley, Aztec, Inca, and Maya, and archaeology and politics. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-534
Class and Culture (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Class and Culture (3) Discussion of the way that anthropologists have used and developed the concept of class as a way to understand patterns of social inequality. The variation in relationships of class to economic, social, and political structures in different societies and how class experiences and struggles influence and are influenced by the cultural norms and values in different social systems.

ANTH-535
Ethnicity and Nationalism (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Ethnicity and Nationalism (3) Ethnicity has become a universal means for groups to defend their interests, avoid alienation, and create powerful rituals of self-preservation and defense. This course examines ways that groups in complex societies and new nations use ethnicity and nationalism to express and enact community and identity, similarity and difference, peaceful social relations, warfare, and genocide.

ANTH-537
Topics in Language and Culture (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Topics in Language and Culture (3) Topics vary by section. Comparative perspectives on the interrelationships of cultural and linguistic patterns in different societies. Case studies focus on language variation and pluralism, social hierarchies, gender diversity, language history, colonialism, and nation building. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-541
Public Anthropology and State Policy (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Public Anthropology and State Policy (3) This course traces shifting relationships among governments, anthropologists, and ordinary people. Readings and class discussions explore the rise of "applied" anthropology as part of the processes of colonialism and capital accumulation. Also covered are colonial encounters, immigration and internment, neocolonialism, and structural adjustment.

ANTH-543
Anthropology of Development (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Anthropology of Development (3) Anthropological approaches to the analysis of economic development and change, with attention to both theory and practice. Development problems as perceived at the local level, contemporary development concerns, and the organization of development agencies and projects. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-544
Topics in Public Anthropology (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Topics in Public Anthropology (3) Topics vary by section. The application of anthropological method and theory to solving problems in contemporary society. Rotating topics include anthropology of education, health, culture and illness, public archaeology, media activism, and anthropology of human rights. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-550
Ethnographic Field Methods (3)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Ethnographic Field Methods (3) Using a series of research exercises, students learn how to collect genealogies, gather censuses of research populations, conduct directed and nondirected interviews, map research areas, work with photographic data, collect life histories, observe as participants, write research proposals, and evaluate data. Ethical and methodological fieldwork problems are stressed throughout.

ANTH-560
Summer Field School: Archaeology (1-9)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Summer Field School: Archaeology (1-9) Topics vary by section. Active participation in the excavation of an archaeological site. Training varies depending on the site, but usually includes site surveying, archaeological engineering, techniques of excavation, flora, fauna, and soil analysis, field laboratory practice, and on-site computer data processing. Usually Offered: summer. Repeatable for credit.

ANTH-590
Independent Reading Course in Anthropology (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Independent Reading Course in Anthropology (1-6) Permission: instructor and department chair.

ANTH-596
Selected Topics: Non-recurring (1-6)

Course Level: Undergraduate/Graduate

Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (1-6) Topics vary by section. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-621
Health Geographies (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Health Geographies (3) Surveys theory and ethnographic accounts of geographically-concentrated health disparity. Examines geographic patterns impacting health differences and inequities. Readings draw from human geography, political economy, ethnography, and human health. Subject matter reflects how space is constructed, transformed, inter-connected and experiences as a variable of health. Incorporates training in mappying methodologies. Crosslist: ANTH-421. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-622
Neoliberal Globalization and Health (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Neoliberal Globalization and Health (3) Provides grounding to central theories of globalization as neoliberalism as they relate to health, focusing on their global, domestic, and historical dimensions. Contextualizes neoliberal globalization and its effects through an examination of healthcare provisioning, the healthcare field, and the current global health landscape. Crosslist: ANTH-422. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-623
Militarization and Health (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Militarization and Health (3) Explores intersections of militarization, technological innovation, civil unrest and health through a survey if international conflicts. Analyzes the ways that profit-based, technology-driven processes of militarization effect and shape processes of statecraft, displacement, and gendered and racial violence, and examines how these combined processes impact health, healthcare and patient advocacy globally. Crosslist: ANTH-423. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-624
Science, Technology and Health (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Science, Technology and Health (3) Grounded in critical medical anthropology, this course draws upon the philosophy of science, the history of science, and the sociology of knowledge to examine the interlinkages of science and technology and the implications of their relationship for the healthcare industry, healthcare practitioners, and human health. Crosslist: ANTH-424. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-625
Health, Care, and Social Movements (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Health, Care, and Social Movements (3) Explores key theories of social change and surveys historical and contemporary social movements, with a particular focus on the relationship between technological innovation, health, and social struggle. Students analyze historical and structural determinants of health and conceptualize movement-based action as a means of collectively caring for individuals and communities. Crosslist: ANTH-425. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-631
Foundations of Social and Cultural Anthropology (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Foundations of Social and Cultural Anthropology (3) This seminar reviews a selection of major works at the foundation of contemporary socio-cultural anthropology. The focus is on classic works that illustrate the theoretical perspectives, analyses, and trends in the field. The central concern is how anthropologists and other social scientists have defined the field, the kinds of questions they have asked, and the methods they have used, in the broadest sense, to answer those questions. Usually Offered: fall.

ANTH-632
Contemporary Theory: Culture, Power, History (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Contemporary Theory: Culture, Power, History (3) This course addresses developments and debates in anthropology over the last three decades, looking at how central concerns in anthropology are recast over time, as well as how new concerns emerge with new theory. The course grounds the central concept of culture in analyses that emphasize its relationship to historical process as well as class, race, and gender, and the use and abuse of the culture concept in struggles for identity, dominance, and liberation. Usually Offered: spring.

ANTH-634
Foundations of Archaeology (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Foundations of Archaeology (3) Topics vary by section. This course explores archaeological theories and frameworks that have emerged or seen strong developments since ca. 2000, such as labor, sexuality, queer, identity, pragmatist, and phenomenological theories. The centrality of theories in the broader practice of anthropological archaeology and how the broader political climate influences the emergence and decline of particular interests of archaeological theory is discussed. Usually Offered: fall. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-635
Race, Gender and Social Justice (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Race, Gender and Social Justice (3) Topics vary by section. This seminar explores the disjunction between biological myths of race and gender and their social construction as credible institutions; the historical, economic, and political roots of inequalities; the institutions and ideologies that buttress and challenge power relations; and the implications of social science teaching and research for understanding social class, race, and gender discrimination. Issues of advocacy for social change are also explored. Usually Offered: spring. Repeatable for credit with different topic. Permission: instructor.

ANTH-637
Discourse, Text, and Voice (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Discourse, Text, and Voice (3) Topics vary by section. This seminar reviews current approaches to studies of narrative and conversation, and the insights into social location, ideology, and claims to power which such studies disclose. Usually Offered: spring. Repeatable for credit with different topic. Restriction: graduate anthropology program.

ANTH-639
Culture, History, Power, Place (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Culture, History, Power, Place (3) Topics vary by section. Examination of a particular culture area to provide insight into the conditions that produced distinctive cultures in certain geographical regions. Rotating culture areas include North American Indians, Latin America, Mexico and Central America, African American women, India, Africa, China, and Japan. Crosslist: ANTH-439. Usually Offered: fall and spring. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-640
Current Issues in Anthropology (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Current Issues in Anthropology (3) Topics vary by section. Rotating topics include issues such as social inequality, urban nature, militarism and state violence, reading/resisting neoliberalism, and Southwest archaeology. Usually Offered: fall and spring. Repeatable for credit with different topic. Restriction: graduate anthropology program.

ANTH-642
Public Anthropology (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Public Anthropology (3) Explores efforts to build a public anthropology which advances popular struggles for economic freedom, human rights, and social justice While maintaining a critique of state power. The course also examines how such work engages conventional approaches to research, publication, and career advancement, and suggests pathways to alternative anthropological careers. Crosslist: ANTH-442.

ANTH-652
Anthropological Research Design (3)

Course Level: Graduate

Anthropological Research Design (3) An introduction to research methods used within the field of anthropology, including ethnography, the distinctive tool of the field. Includes research design, data collection, quantitative and qualitative analysis. Ethics and pragmatics of research are discussed, including research funding and proposal writing. Usually Offered: spring. Restriction: graduate anthropology program.

ANTH-690
Independent Study Project in Anthropology (1-6)

Course Level: Graduate

Independent Study Project in Anthropology (1-6) Permission: instructor and department chair.

ANTH-691
Internship in Anthropology (1-6)

Course Level: Graduate

Internship in Anthropology (1-6) Permission: instructor and department chair.

ANTH-693
AU/Peace Corps Internship (1-6)

Course Level: Graduate

For students in the MA in Public Anthropology AU/Peace Corps program. Grading: Pass/Fail only. Permission: program director.

ANTH-693
Master's International (1-6)

Course Level: Graduate

Master's International (1-6) Repeatable for credit. Grading: Pass/Fail only. Permission: program director. Note: For students in the MA in Public Anthropology AU/Peace Corps program.

ANTH-696
Selected Topics: Non-recurring (1-6)

Course Level: Graduate

Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (1-6) Topics vary by section. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-796
Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (1-6)

Course Level: Graduate

Selected Topics: Non-Recurring (1-6) Topics vary by section. Repeatable for credit with different topic.

ANTH-797
Master's Thesis Seminar (1-6)

Course Level: Graduate

Master's Thesis Seminar (1-6) Usually Offered: fall and spring. Grading: SP/UP only.

ANTH-897
Dissertation Preparation Workshop (1-9)

Course Level: Graduate

Dissertation Preparation Workshop (1-9) This course facilitates preparation of the doctoral dissertation proposal and achievement of candidacy and includes strategies for preparation for comprehensive examinations, getting external funding, practical preparation for fieldwork, meeting challenges to doing research, analyzing data, and completing the dissertation in a timely fashion. Grading: Pass/Fail only. Restriction: PhD program.

ANTH-898
Doctoral Continuing Enrollment (1-9)

Course Level: Graduate

Doctoral Continuing Enrollment (1-9) May be taken by doctoral students completing coursework, exams or proposals in preparation for advancement to candidacy. It is a 1-9 credit course that can be repeated once and may be taken with or without regular coursework. Tuition is assessed at the 1 credit rate. The course is graded SP/UP and students must have the approval of their Program Director. Academic load will be determined by total enrolled credits for the semester. This course may not be used to establish full-time status for merit aid except for students with a half-time appointment who have an approved plan to distribute a total of 18 credits over one calendar year (6 credits during Fall, Spring and Summer semesters). Grading: SP/UP only. Restriction: PhD students. Permission: director.

ANTH-899
Doctoral Dissertation

Course Level: Graduate

Doctoral Dissertation (9) May be taken by doctoral students who are advanced to candidacy with the approval of the faculty supervising the dissertation (or designee). It is a 9 credit course, but tuition is assessed at the 1 credit rate. The course is graded SP/UP and students will be deemed full-time. The Office of the Registrar must be notified when a student has advanced to candidacy. Grading: SP/UP only. Restriction: doctoral students who have advanced to candidacy. Permission: program director.