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Τα καλύτερα Anthropology podcast που μπορούμε να βρούμε
Τα καλύτερα Anthropology podcast που μπορούμε να βρούμε
Αυτά τα podcast της Ανθρωπολογίας καλύπτουν τα πάντα, από τη γεωλογία, τη βιοποικιλότητα, τις ασυνήθιστες γνώσεις για τον άνθρωπο, τον πολιτισμό, την ιστορία, τις δυνατότητες της ανθρωπότητας και πολλά άλλα - γι 'αυτό εξερευνήστε αυτά τα podcasts στον ελεύθερο χρόνο σας και δεν θα απογοητευτείτε!
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Anthropology on Air

Department of Social Anthropology, University of Bergen

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Anthropology on Air is a podcast brought to you by the Social Anthropology department at the University of Bergen in Norway. Each season, we bring you conversations with inspiring thinkers from the anthropology world and beyond. The music in the podcast is made by Victor Lange, and the episodes are produced by Sadie Hale and Sidsel Marie Henriksen. You can follow us on Facebook. Visit uib.no/antro, where you can find more information on the ongoing work and upcoming events at the department.
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The Anthropology in Business podcast is for anthropologists and business leaders interested in learning more about the many ways anthropology is applied in business and why business anthropology is one of the most effective lenses for making sense of organizations and consumers. It is hosted by Matt Artz, a business anthropologist specializing in design anthropology and working at the intersection of product management, user experience, and business strategy. To learn more about the Anthropo ...
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PHYSICAL ANTHROPOLOGY

Vayveeayn Train

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Real life lectures recorded from a college classroom, on the topic of Physical Anthropology. It introduces primates, biology, evolution, fossils, dentition, and much more - relating to monkeys, primates and humans.
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SAGE Anthropology & Archaeology

SAGE Publications Ltd.

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Welcome to the official free Podcast site from SAGE Publications for Anthropology & Archaeology. SAGE is a leading international publisher of journals, books, and electronic media for academic, educational, and professional markets with principal offices in Los Angeles, London, New Delhi, and Singapore.
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Conversations in Anthropology

Conversations in Anthropology

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A podcast about life, the universe and anthropology produced by David Boarder Giles, Timothy Neale, Cameo Dalley, Mythily Meher and Matt Barlow. Each episode features an anthropologist or two in conversation, discussing anthropology and what it has to tell us in the twenty-first century. This podcast is made in partnership with the American Anthropological Association and with support from the Faculty of Arts & Education at Deakin University.
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Nutrition Anthropology Podcast

Annette Adams, MDA, RDN, LD/N

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Has one-size-fits-all nutrition advice let you down? Join registered dietitian nutritionist, Annette Adams, as she shares a new approach to health and well-being that honors you as the expert of you. Nutrition Anthropology podcast discusses social customs, beliefs, and norms regarding nutrition through a weight neutral lens. We tackle human behavior – past and present – as it relates to food and well-being. Our mission is to provide a safe space for every body to create a positive relationsh ...
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Innovation in Digital Anthropology

LiiV Center + Matt Artz

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The Innovation in Digital Anthropology podcast is brought to you by the LiiV Center and Matt Artz. The LiiV Center is a nonprofit advancing how the world understands people in the digital age. The team at the Liiv Center, in partnership with UNESCO, is working to advance education, technology, and awareness for innovation in digital anthropology as a force for good across the public and private sectors. To help accomplish that goal, we have created this podcast, in which we will explore the ...
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The Anthropology, AI, and the Future of Human Society podcast mini-series was created in anticipation of the upcoming Anthropology, AI, and the Future of Human Society Virtual Conference. It is being organized by the Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland and runs from June 6-10th, 2022. The podcast was created as a partnership between the Royal Anthropological Institute and Matt Artz.
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Anthropology

Digitalbook

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Immanuel Kant gave a series of lectures on anthropology 1772-1773, 1795-1796 at the University of Königsberg, which was founded in 1544. His lectures dealt with recognizing the internal and external in man, cognition, sensuousness, the five senses, as well as the soul and the mind. They were gathered together and published in 1798 and then published in English in The Journal of Speculative Philosophy in 1867, volumes 9-16. Therefore, several texts will be used for this book. I was able to fi ...
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In this special episode, we speak with Tomas Salem, a PhD fellow in our own department of Social Anthropology at the University of Bergen. We do a deep dive on some of the themes covered in Tomas’s first book, Policing the Favelas in Rio de Janeiro: Cosmologies of War and the Far-Right (Palgrave Macmillian, 2024), which is released this week. Based…
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In Seeking a Future for the Past: Space, Power, and Heritage in a Chinese City (U Michigan Press, 2024), Philipp Demgenski examines the complexities and changing sociopolitical dynamics of urban renewal in contemporary China. Drawing on ten years of ethnographic fieldwork in the northeastern Chinese city of Qingdao, the book tells the story of the …
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In this podcast episode, Professor Burlingame highlights the ways that anthropology is uniquely positioned to help you improve your relationships with others and with yourself. This podcast is a must for anyone looking to learn more about anthropology -- both what it is and why it is useful in a human life. (7 minutes and 48 seconds) Get the "How A…
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In this episode of the Anthropology in Business podcast, Matthew J Hill speaks with Matt Artz about his career as a business anthropologist. Matthew details his transition from the fields of chemistry and philosophy to anthropology and its application in the business context. He highlights his early experience with design anthropology and its influ…
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Fieldnotes in the Critical Study of Religion: Revisiting Classical Theorists (Bloomsbury, 2023) introduces students to the so-called classics of the field from the 19th and 20th centuries, whilst challenging readers to apply a critical lens. Instead of representing scholars and their works as virtually timeless, each contributor provides sufficient…
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In Code Work: Hacking Across the US/México Techno-Borderlands (Princeton UP, 2023), Héctor Beltrán examines Mexican and Latinx coders’ personal strategies of self-making as they navigate a transnational economy of tech work. Beltrán shows how these hackers apply concepts from the code worlds to their lived experiences, deploying batches, loose coup…
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As the U.S. population ages and as health care needs become more complex, demand for paid care workers in home and institutional settings has increased. This book draws attention to the reserve of immigrant labour that is called on to meet this need. Migrants Who Care: West Africans Working and Building Lives in U.S. Health Care (Rutgers University…
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Archaeologists and tattoo artists unite1 to uncover the secrets behind Ötzi the Iceman's 61 mysterious tattoos, revealing a blend of ancient craftsmanship and cultural significance. Unveiling Ötzi's Enigmatic Ink Ötzi, the Tyrolean Alpine wanderer who met his fate over 5,300 years ago, perplexes scientists with his cryptic tattoos. While Ötzi's lif…
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Unearthing Mysteries of the Maya Civilization The ancient Maya civilization, with its intricate cosmology, sophisticated architecture, and enigmatic rituals, continues to captivate the imagination of scholars and enthusiasts alike. Recently1, an archaeological excavation at the site of Ucanal in present-day Guatemala has unveiled a remarkable find …
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Settler Ecologies: The Enduring Nature of Settler Colonialism in Kenya (University of Toronto Press, 2024) tells the story of how settler colonialism becomes memorialized and lives on through ecological relations. Drawing on eight years of research in Laikipia, Kenya, Charis Enns and Brock Bersaglio use immersive methods to reveal how animals and p…
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The Promise of Piety: Islam and the Politics of Moral Order in Pakistan (Cornell University Press, 2024) by Arsalan Khan is an incisive ethnographic study of Pakistan’s Tablighi movement. This piety movement attracts Pakistani Muslim men across class, caste, and social contexts and as such Khan is particularly attuned and reflexive as he navigates …
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Unraveling Japan's Genetic Complexity Population genetics offers a window into the intricate tapestry of human ancestry and evolutionary history. In a landmark study1, researchers have delved into the genomic landscape of modern Japan, shedding light on the diverse ancestral contributions, ancient interbreeding events, and potential health implicat…
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Bruce O'Neill's Underground: Dreams and Degradations in Bucharest (U Pennsylvania Press, 2024) gets to the bottom of the twenty-first-century city, literally. Underground moves beneath Romania’s capital, Bucharest, to examine how the demands of global accumulation have extended urban life not just upward into higher skylines, and outward to ever mo…
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Over three years have passed since a military coup of February 2021 in Myanmar precipitated a popular uprising that has since transformed into a revolutionary situation. While researchers and writers have cobbled together edited books trying to come to terms with all that has happened and how we might interpret it in relation to Myanmar’s recent pa…
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For eons, ancient human ancestors frequented specific stone quarries, leaving behind a legacy of stone tools and offerings. But why did they choose these particular sites? Professor Ran Barkai and his team from Tel Aviv University have uncovered1 the long-hidden secret behind this ancient practice. Deciphering Ancient Riddles Professor Barkai poses…
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American guns have entangled the lives of people on both sides of the US-Mexico border in a vicious circle of violence. After treating wounded migrants and refugees seeking safety in the United States, anthropologist Ieva Jusionyte boldly embarked on a journey in the opposite direction—following the guns from dealers in Arizona and Texas to crime s…
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Why and how local coffee bars in Italy--those distinctively Italian social and cultural spaces--have been increasingly managed by Chinese baristas since the Great Recession of 2008? Italians regard espresso as a quintessentially Italian cultural product--so much so that Italy has applied to add Italian espresso to UNESCO's official list of intangib…
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How embedded are the dignity and personhood of the elderly in the collective memory of their nation? In Aging Nationally in Contemporary Poland: Memory, Kinship, and Personhood (Rutgers University Press, 2021) anthropologist Jessica C. Robbins-Panko dissects the Polish version of this story, in which the meanings and ideals both of “active aging” p…
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Our understanding of ancient human-animal relationships has taken an intriguing turn with recent archaeological findings suggesting that foxes may have been more than just wild animals to our ancestors. Dr. Ophélie Lebrasseur of the University of Oxford remarks, "This is a very rare find of having this fox that appears to have had such a close bond…
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For millennia, Europe's hunter-gatherers thrived across the continent, but their enigmatic disappearance remains shrouded in mystery. While the exact reasons elude researchers, the rise of farming likely played a pivotal role in their demise. Paleolithic art adorns the walls of Lascaux Cave in southwest France.Photograph by Cotton Coulson, Nat Geo …
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Cultural Approaches to Studying Religion: An Introduction to Theories and Method (Bloomsbury, 2023) examines the analytic tools of scholars in religious studies, as well as in related disciplines that have shaped the field including cultural approaches from anthropology, history, literature, and critical studies in race, sexuality, and gender. Each…
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Unveiling a Mysterious Relic In a groundbreaking discovery, archaeologists from the Israel Antiquities Authority (IAA) have unearthed a remarkable artifact near Be'er Sheva—a jar made of elephant ivory ritually buried over 6,000 years ago. This intriguing finding, uncovered during excavations at Horvat Raqiq, offers a tantalizing glimpse into the c…
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In the rugged terrain of Paraíba, Brazil, lies a site of immense archaeological significance – Serrote do Letreiro. Here, etched into the stone, are enigmatic carvings that hint at a profound connection between prehistoric humans and the ancient creatures that once roamed the Earth. Recent studies1 have unearthed a fascinating revelation: petroglyp…
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Brynn Quick speaks with Dr Elizabeth Peterson about language ideologies and what we think when we hear different varieties of English. The conversation centers around Dr Peterson’s 2020 book Making Sense of 'Bad English': An Introduction to Language Attitudes and Ideologies (Routledge, 2019). The book discusses how the notions of “good” versus “bad…
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What does living “precariously” mean in Casablanca? In 2014 it meant being labeled tcharmil (seeming to endanger public order) and swept up by the police, if you were an unemployed young man sporting a banda haircut and gathering with your mates on a street corner. Cristiana Strava witnessed this and other neglected aspects of urban vulnerability w…
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Bringing into dialogue the fields of social history, Andean ethnography, and postcolonial theory, The Lettered Indian: Race, Nation, and Indigenous Education in Twentieth-Century Bolivia (Duke University Press, 2024) by Dr. Brooke Larson maps the moral dilemmas and political stakes involved in the protracted struggle over Indian literacy and school…
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To kick off season three of Anthropology on Air, we speak with Andrea Muehlebach. Andrea is Professor of Maritime Anthropology and Cultures of Water at the University of Bremen in Germany, where she also leads the Bremen NatureCultureLab. She was visiting Bergen to deliver a talk entitled, “Do Waves Have Rights?” The Rights of Nature movement insis…
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The evolution of dogs from their wild ancestors, the grey wolves, stands as one of the enduring mysteries of human prehistory. While the broad strokes of this transformation are understood—dogs emerged from wolves during the last Ice Age, roughly 15,000 years ago—the finer details, such as where and how this domestication occurred, continue to elud…
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Peasant Politics of the Twenty-First Century: Transnational Social Movements and Agrarian Change (Cornell University Press, 2024) by Dr. Marc Edelman illuminates the transnational agrarian movements that are remaking rural society and the world's food and agriculture systems. Dr. Edelman explains how peasant movements are staking their claims from …
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While the topic of relationships in professional sports teams is gaining greater attention from researchers and practitioners, the role that coach and athlete language plays in shaping these relationships remains largely unexplored. How Language Shapes Relationships in Professional Sports Teams: Power and Solidarity Dynamics in a New Zealand Rugby …
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In this episode, Elizabeth talks with Steven Gonzalez, anthropologist and author of speculative fiction under the pen name E.G. Condé. They discuss the entanglement of politics, Taíno animism, and weather events in the form of a hurricane named Teddy. Steve describes the suffusion of sound he has experienced in Puerto Rico and the soundlessness at …
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Chicago is home to one of the largest, most politically active Palestinian immigrant communities in the United States. For decades, secular nationalism held sway as the dominant political ideology, but since the 1990s its structures have weakened and Islamic institutions have gained strength. Drawing on extensive fieldwork and interview data, Loren…
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