Categories
Anthropology

In about a typed page, construct an argument that the changes in temperature dur

In about a typed page, construct an argument that the changes in temperature during the 20th & 21st centuries are materially different than previous climate change. Note that you are not arguing a start date for the Anthropocene. To make your argument, you should use the readings from Tuesday and Thursday of Week 3.

Categories
Anthropology

Why write a proposal? The proposal is a written plan for your final paper and in

Why write a proposal?
The proposal is a written plan for your final paper and introduces all of its elements. Its purpose is to present a question, show its importance to understanding multiculturalism in the US, and explain how you will use academic sources and interview data to answer it.
This allows you to organize your thoughts and get some feedback on them before you get too far along in your research, and it also gives you practice for writing research grant applications or book proposals down the road. Remember that your prospectus is a planning document, not a final paper, so it is understood that you will probably make substantial changes to your arguments and sources as you continue your research.
Elements of the Proposal
Your proposal should be written in academic prose, not an outline. But beyond that, there is no specific format you must use as long as you include all of the elements below.
Background Information
Demonstrate that you have consulted some academic sources to give you an understanding of a specific issue about multiculturalism, and show why you have picked your specific case study to address this issue.
Question
This should be a debatable question that has no definitive ‘right’ answer, but is able to be answered with an argument based on academic research. Thus, you should avoid value judgements (asking if something is good or bad or what should be done) or just describing some phenomenon. If your question is debatable, reasonable and informed people should be able to disagree about the answer. Feel free to come to office hours to discuss potential questions with me. It should also be narrow enough to tackle in a 7-10 page paper, so rather than ask about the overall affects of a specific policy or practice, ask about its impact on a specific group.
For example, do not ask: Should undocumented immigrants receive free health care?
But you could ask: What affect does the lack of affordable medical care have on undocumented Nicaraguan immigrants’ use of American hospitals versus traditional healing practices?
Significance of Question
Explain how this question fills a gap in the research or otherwise advances our understanding of multiculturalism in the United States.
Sources
Your proposal should contain few, if any, direct quotations. Instead, you should paraphrase (and cite!) background information from your sources, and more importantly, summarize arguments scholars have made about your topic and explain how your own question relates to their work and/or how their work can help answer your question. In order to demonstrate an understanding of the subject, you must reference a minimum of three peer-reviewed, academic sources. It is expected that you will have more on the final paper. You must also introduce your interviewee (or the type of person you will interview) and explain why you chose them to help answer your question. You do not need to complete any interviews or include interview data for this first assignment. You should also give your interviewee the option of remaining anonymous, which will require you to omit any identifying details about them.
Conclusion
Tie everything together with a compelling statement of why this is an interesting and important issue, and explain its broader potential implications.
Works Cited
List all sources cited in alphabetical order starting with the authors’ last name. You may list sources in AAA, Chicago, MLA, or APA style as long as in text citations can be traced to the works cited page, which contains all the publication information necessary to find the source

Categories
Anthropology

Why write a proposal? The proposal is a written plan for your final paper and in

Why write a proposal?
The proposal is a written plan for your final paper and introduces all of its elements. Its purpose is to present a question, show its importance to understanding multiculturalism in the US, and explain how you will use academic sources and interview data to answer it.
This allows you to organize your thoughts and get some feedback on them before you get too far along in your research, and it also gives you practice for writing research grant applications or book proposals down the road. Remember that your prospectus is a planning document, not a final paper, so it is understood that you will probably make substantial changes to your arguments and sources as you continue your research.
Elements of the Proposal
Your proposal should be written in academic prose, not an outline. But beyond that, there is no specific format you must use as long as you include all of the elements below.
Background Information
Demonstrate that you have consulted some academic sources to give you an understanding of a specific issue about multiculturalism, and show why you have picked your specific case study to address this issue.
Question
This should be a debatable question that has no definitive ‘right’ answer, but is able to be answered with an argument based on academic research. Thus, you should avoid value judgements (asking if something is good or bad or what should be done) or just describing some phenomenon. If your question is debatable, reasonable and informed people should be able to disagree about the answer. Feel free to come to office hours to discuss potential questions with me. It should also be narrow enough to tackle in a 7-10 page paper, so rather than ask about the overall affects of a specific policy or practice, ask about its impact on a specific group.
For example, do not ask: Should undocumented immigrants receive free health care?
But you could ask: What affect does the lack of affordable medical care have on undocumented Nicaraguan immigrants’ use of American hospitals versus traditional healing practices?
Significance of Question
Explain how this question fills a gap in the research or otherwise advances our understanding of multiculturalism in the United States.
Sources
Your proposal should contain few, if any, direct quotations. Instead, you should paraphrase (and cite!) background information from your sources, and more importantly, summarize arguments scholars have made about your topic and explain how your own question relates to their work and/or how their work can help answer your question. In order to demonstrate an understanding of the subject, you must reference a minimum of three peer-reviewed, academic sources. It is expected that you will have more on the final paper. You must also introduce your interviewee (or the type of person you will interview) and explain why you chose them to help answer your question. You do not need to complete any interviews or include interview data for this first assignment. You should also give your interviewee the option of remaining anonymous, which will require you to omit any identifying details about them.
Conclusion
Tie everything together with a compelling statement of why this is an interesting and important issue, and explain its broader potential implications.
Works Cited
List all sources cited in alphabetical order starting with the authors’ last name. You may list sources in AAA, Chicago, MLA, or APA style as long as in text citations can be traced to the works cited page, which contains all the publication information necessary to find the source

Categories
Anthropology

READ: 1.2 Holism As your textbook argues, holism can be defined as a way of thin

READ:
1.2 Holism
As your textbook argues, holism can be defined as a way of thinking about and explaining the human condition that takes into account the ways in which mind and body, person and society, humans and their environment interpenetrate and define one another (see Schultz, et al., 2018: 4). To explain holism, your textbook contrasts it to two other approaches to explaining human nature: idealism and materialism.
Western philosophy and thought has long taken what we might call a “dualistic” approach to the question of what humans are. From the Greek philosopher Plato on, Westerners have frequently assumed that there is a strict division between mind and matter, soul and body.
This idea that mind and body are split has often led to a deterministic form of idealism. Some philosophers have concluded that what makes humans really human are our minds. You can see reflections of this way of thinking in arguments that what distinguishes humans from animals, for instance, is our ability to reason.
Conversely, other theorists have sometimes taken what is known as a materialist approach to explaining the human condition. Materialism holds the reverse from idealism. Where a deterministic form of idealism maintains that what constitutes the essence of humans are our minds, those who adopt a materialist perspective instead emphasize the role played by the activities of our physical bodies in the material world in shaping what it means to be human. Materialists might therefore emphasize factors ranging from environmental conditions to relations involved in labour and production. This approach may also sometimes take a deterministic form, ignoring the role played by ideas, beliefs, and values in shaping human life.
Different schools of anthropology and of cultural anthropology have sometimes taken more idealistic or more materialistic approaches to the study of humans and human behaviour. On the whole, however, anthropology as a discipline has been profoundly shaped by a holistic approach. Holism can be seen at work in anthropology in a couple of ways. First, in North America the commitment to holism is at the root of the four fields approach of the discipline, the fact that anthropology as a discipline can involve studies that range from a biological emphasis in the analysis of human behaviour to studies that focus on the religious or artistic practice. The grouping of such a wide variety of studies of humans within one discipline reflects a historical commitment to explaining humans by taking into account the influence and interactions of biology, history, language, and culture or learned human behavior and beliefs.
Second, holism can also be understood as a commitment to contextualization. That is, cultural anthropologists are generally committed to looking at particular behaviours and beliefs within their broader social context. Where scholars working in other disciplines may sometimes focus on literature, the arts, or politics as separate and separable fields of study, cultural anthropologists are often interested in examining how these different areas of social life are shaped by and influence one another. From the perspective of holism, then, anthropologists might be interested in how the type of environment in which a particular group of humans lives affects the strategies they use to meet their basic needs for clothing, shelter, and food.
1.3 The Limits of Holism
In recent years, however, anthropologists have noted limits to holism. Most anthropologists share a commitment to rich contextualization. But in practice different research questions call for different emphases. Not all anthropological studies bring together all four of the subfields or pay equal attention to questions of biology, history, language, and culture. A commitment to contextualization also begs the question of which context or contexts must be considered in order to best understand a given practice or phenomenon. As discussed in Unit 2, some schools of anthropological thought, including for instance structural functionalism, have tended to view different cultures as self-contained wholes. Anthropologists working in these traditions thus tended to believe that it was possible to fully account for a given practice or belief by examining factors at play within a single society. Anthropologists today, by contrast, challenge this view. They argue that we must also pay attention to global flows if we are to understand local practices. As noted in the example just discussed, for instance, to understand the behaviours and practices of Mongolian herders Dr. Thrift paid attention not only to traditional beliefs and customs but also to how these interrelate with neighbouring societies, global capitalism, and international NGOs.
1.4 Canada and Colonialism:
The Fur Trade, Residential Schools, and Neo-Colonialism
Paying attention to global historical processes key to colonization, such as the fur trade, can also shed new light on the history and the present of Canada. As Wolf (1982:158) notes, just as the practice of slavery existed prior to colonization but was radically transformed by it, the fur trade too has antecedents in the pre-colonial era. Colonization, however, involved the massive expansive of the fur trade as well as its profits, which were often made at the expense of the economies and health of indigenous populations in the Americas.
As noted within the textbook, First Nations peoples were often forced to change their food strategies after colonization depleted the resources on which they had previously relied. From 1880 to 1920, for instance, the Anishinaabe (Ojibway) of Northern Ontario were forced to turn to fishing and trapping after their normal food source, the caribou, were depleted. In some cases, resource depletion led to severe health consequences. Disease spread from the invading Europeans also devastated First Nations groups, leading to significant transformations in their social organization. As noted in the textbook, 18% of the adult population of the Norway House Cree Nation in Northern Manitoba died in the span of six weeks during the Spanish flu pandemic in 1918-1919 (Schultz et al., 2018:54).
The residential school system established in the first half of the nineteenth century further contributed to the genocide of First Nations peoples in Canada. As your textbook observes, those involved in the establishment of the residential school system frequently justified it as a means of improving the lives of indigenous peoples. They argued that indigenous children would be better able to succeed if they were assimilated into dominant White Canadian society. In actual fact, children at residential schools were forcibly cut off from their family members and cultures of origin and often subjected to sexual and physical abuse. Students were discouraged from speaking their first language or practicing their traditions and severely punished if caught. They were cut off from their families from whom they were separated for at least ten months out of the year. Letters that children wrote to their families back home were frequently written in English, which their parents and other relations were not always able to read, and brothers and sisters at the same school were often separated since activities were divided by gender. As your textbook observes, many believe that the intention behind the residential school system can best be explained in terms of cultural genocide, that is, as an effort to ensure the spiritual, mental, economic, and social eradication of First Nations peoples (Schultz et al., 2018:57).
The persistence of the residential school system well into the late twentieth century potently reveals how the effects of colonization are still with us today. In Canada as well as in the United States and Australia, the consequences of colonial rule still impact once-subjugated Indigenous peoples, a fact that is clearly revealed by the required documentary for this unit, Marquise Lepage’s Martha of the North (2009). As your textbook observes, colonization also led to the poverty and underdevelopment of many formerly colonized territories in Africa, the Caribbean, and Latin America. These relations of inequality are captured by the term neo-colonialism, which refers to “the persistence of profound social and economic entanglements linking former colonial territories to their former colonial rulers despite political sovereignty” (Schultz et al., 2018: 59).
watch “MARTHA OF THE NORTH” link: https://paraterlincord.monster/movies/play/2308825-martha-of-the-north-2009?mid=17&sid=aq9tsn6iisfc9lcvcrrke05t7e&sec=345c13a4cc22d336bc987eaba6f531cd94bada38&t=1675104461
To consolidate your understanding of the effects of colonial and neo-colonial policies on First Nations and Inuit peoples in Canada, watch the required documentary, Marquise Lepage’s Martha of the North (2009), which describes the forced relocations of several Inuit families from Inukjuak, Northern Québec, to Grise Fiord, Ellesmere Island, and Resolute Bay, Cornwallis Island, in 1953. After watching the documentary, write a short essay answering the following questions. Note that to answer these questions and succeed on this assignment, you are strongly advised to watch the documentary more than once and take notes as you watch it.
TOPIC:
In your own words and drawing on the unit notes, explain the concept of holism and its limits. Next, explain how the concept of holism would help account for the effects of the relocations of the Inuit from Northern Québec to the High Arctic. Drawing on the unit notes’ comments about the limits of holism, discuss what aspects of the Inuits’ experience holism might not account for.
To answer this first question, you will need to explain the following dimensions of the forced relocations. How were the relocations of Inuit families justified by the Canadian government? What do Inuit activists argue were the real reasons for the relocations? How did the policies of the Canadian government as well as the change in environment brought on by the relocations affect the physical and psychological health, social relations, and economic or subsistence practices of Inuit families? How did these various factors interrelate with and affect one another? Make sure to relate your answers to these questions to the concept of holism and its limits.
INSTRUCTIONS:
Your papers should take an essay form.
Arguments from the unit notes should be either paraphrased or cited using American Psychological Association (APA) citation and format style. https://owl.purdue.edu/owl/research_and_citation/apa_style/apa_style_introduction.html.
Provide a reference for the documentary in your reference page as follows:
Lepage, Marquise. 2009. Martha of the North. Montreal, Canada: National Film Board of Canada.
Your paper should be 2-3 pages long, double-spaced, with 1-inch margins, using a 12-point font.
Make sure to include your full name and student number in the title of your document and in the document itself.

Categories
Anthropology

READ: 1.2 Holism As your textbook argues, holism can be defined as a way of thin

READ:
1.2 Holism
As your textbook argues, holism can be defined as a way of thinking about and explaining the human condition that takes into account the ways in which mind and body, person and society, humans and their environment interpenetrate and define one another (see Schultz, et al., 2018: 4). To explain holism, your textbook contrasts it to two other approaches to explaining human nature: idealism and materialism.
Western philosophy and thought has long taken what we might call a “dualistic” approach to the question of what humans are. From the Greek philosopher Plato on, Westerners have frequently assumed that there is a strict division between mind and matter, soul and body.
This idea that mind and body are split has often led to a deterministic form of idealism. Some philosophers have concluded that what makes humans really human are our minds. You can see reflections of this way of thinking in arguments that what distinguishes humans from animals, for instance, is our ability to reason.
Conversely, other theorists have sometimes taken what is known as a materialist approach to explaining the human condition. Materialism holds the reverse from idealism. Where a deterministic form of idealism maintains that what constitutes the essence of humans are our minds, those who adopt a materialist perspective instead emphasize the role played by the activities of our physical bodies in the material world in shaping what it means to be human. Materialists might therefore emphasize factors ranging from environmental conditions to relations involved in labour and production. This approach may also sometimes take a deterministic form, ignoring the role played by ideas, beliefs, and values in shaping human life.
Different schools of anthropology and of cultural anthropology have sometimes taken more idealistic or more materialistic approaches to the study of humans and human behaviour. On the whole, however, anthropology as a discipline has been profoundly shaped by a holistic approach. Holism can be seen at work in anthropology in a couple of ways. First, in North America the commitment to holism is at the root of the four fields approach of the discipline, the fact that anthropology as a discipline can involve studies that range from a biological emphasis in the analysis of human behaviour to studies that focus on the religious or artistic practice. The grouping of such a wide variety of studies of humans within one discipline reflects a historical commitment to explaining humans by taking into account the influence and interactions of biology, history, language, and culture or learned human behavior and beliefs.
Second, holism can also be understood as a commitment to contextualization. That is, cultural anthropologists are generally committed to looking at particular behaviours and beliefs within their broader social context. Where scholars working in other disciplines may sometimes focus on literature, the arts, or politics as separate and separable fields of study, cultural anthropologists are often interested in examining how these different areas of social life are shaped by and influence one another. From the perspective of holism, then, anthropologists might be interested in how the type of environment in which a particular group of humans lives affects the strategies they use to meet their basic needs for clothing, shelter, and food.
1.3 The Limits of Holism
In recent years, however, anthropologists have noted limits to holism. Most anthropologists share a commitment to rich contextualization. But in practice different research questions call for different emphases. Not all anthropological studies bring together all four of the subfields or pay equal attention to questions of biology, history, language, and culture. A commitment to contextualization also begs the question of which context or contexts must be considered in order to best understand a given practice or phenomenon. As discussed in Unit 2, some schools of anthropological thought, including for instance structural functionalism, have tended to view different cultures as self-contained wholes. Anthropologists working in these traditions thus tended to believe that it was possible to fully account for a given practice or belief by examining factors at play within a single society. Anthropologists today, by contrast, challenge this view. They argue that we must also pay attention to global flows if we are to understand local practices. As noted in the example just discussed, for instance, to understand the behaviours and practices of Mongolian herders Dr. Thrift paid attention not only to traditional beliefs and customs but also to how these interrelate with neighbouring societies, global capitalism, and international NGOs.
1.4 Canada and Colonialism:
The Fur Trade, Residential Schools, and Neo-Colonialism
Paying attention to global historical processes key to colonization, such as the fur trade, can also shed new light on the history and the present of Canada. As Wolf (1982:158) notes, just as the practice of slavery existed prior to colonization but was radically transformed by it, the fur trade too has antecedents in the pre-colonial era. Colonization, however, involved the massive expansive of the fur trade as well as its profits, which were often made at the expense of the economies and health of indigenous populations in the Americas.
As noted within the textbook, First Nations peoples were often forced to change their food strategies after colonization depleted the resources on which they had previously relied. From 1880 to 1920, for instance, the Anishinaabe (Ojibway) of Northern Ontario were forced to turn to fishing and trapping after their normal food source, the caribou, were depleted. In some cases, resource depletion led to severe health consequences. Disease spread from the invading Europeans also devastated First Nations groups, leading to significant transformations in their social organization. As noted in the textbook, 18% of the adult population of the Norway House Cree Nation in Northern Manitoba died in the span of six weeks during the Spanish flu pandemic in 1918-1919 (Schultz et al., 2018:54).
The residential school system established in the first half of the nineteenth century further contributed to the genocide of First Nations peoples in Canada. As your textbook observes, those involved in the establishment of the residential school system frequently justified it as a means of improving the lives of indigenous peoples. They argued that indigenous children would be better able to succeed if they were assimilated into dominant White Canadian society. In actual fact, children at residential schools were forcibly cut off from their family members and cultures of origin and often subjected to sexual and physical abuse. Students were discouraged from speaking their first language or practicing their traditions and severely punished if caught. They were cut off from their families from whom they were separated for at least ten months out of the year. Letters that children wrote to their families back home were frequently written in English, which their parents and other relations were not always able to read, and brothers and sisters at the same school were often separated since activities were divided by gender. As your textbook observes, many believe that the intention behind the residential school system can best be explained in terms of cultural genocide, that is, as an effort to ensure the spiritual, mental, economic, and social eradication of First Nations peoples (Schultz et al., 2018:57).
The persistence of the residential school system well into the late twentieth century potently reveals how the effects of colonization are still with us today. In Canada as well as in the United States and Australia, the consequences of colonial rule still impact once-subjugated Indigenous peoples, a fact that is clearly revealed by the required documentary for this unit, Marquise Lepage’s Martha of the North (2009). As your textbook observes, colonization also led to the poverty and underdevelopment of many formerly colonized territories in Africa, the Caribbean, and Latin America. These relations of inequality are captured by the term neo-colonialism, which refers to “the persistence of profound social and economic entanglements linking former colonial territories to their former colonial rulers despite political sovereignty” (Schultz et al., 2018: 59).
watch “MARTHA OF THE NORTH” link: https://paraterlincord.monster/movies/play/2308825-martha-of-the-north-2009?mid=17&sid=aq9tsn6iisfc9lcvcrrke05t7e&sec=345c13a4cc22d336bc987eaba6f531cd94bada38&t=1675104461
To consolidate your understanding of the effects of colonial and neo-colonial policies on First Nations and Inuit peoples in Canada, watch the required documentary, Marquise Lepage’s Martha of the North (2009), which describes the forced relocations of several Inuit families from Inukjuak, Northern Québec, to Grise Fiord, Ellesmere Island, and Resolute Bay, Cornwallis Island, in 1953. After watching the documentary, write a short essay answering the following questions. Note that to answer these questions and succeed on this assignment, you are strongly advised to watch the documentary more than once and take notes as you watch it.
TOPIC:
In your own words and drawing on the unit notes, explain the concept of holism and its limits. Next, explain how the concept of holism would help account for the effects of the relocations of the Inuit from Northern Québec to the High Arctic. Drawing on the unit notes’ comments about the limits of holism, discuss what aspects of the Inuits’ experience holism might not account for.
To answer this first question, you will need to explain the following dimensions of the forced relocations. How were the relocations of Inuit families justified by the Canadian government? What do Inuit activists argue were the real reasons for the relocations? How did the policies of the Canadian government as well as the change in environment brought on by the relocations affect the physical and psychological health, social relations, and economic or subsistence practices of Inuit families? How did these various factors interrelate with and affect one another? Make sure to relate your answers to these questions to the concept of holism and its limits.
INSTRUCTIONS:
Your papers should take an essay form.
Arguments from the unit notes should be either paraphrased or cited using American Psychological Association (APA) citation and format style. https://owl.purdue.edu/owl/research_and_citation/apa_style/apa_style_introduction.html.
Provide a reference for the documentary in your reference page as follows:
Lepage, Marquise. 2009. Martha of the North. Montreal, Canada: National Film Board of Canada.
Your paper should be 2-3 pages long, double-spaced, with 1-inch margins, using a 12-point font.
Make sure to include your full name and student number in the title of your document and in the document itself.

Categories
Anthropology

1, Can you think of one or more cases that illustrate the interdependence of th

1, Can you think of one or more cases that illustrate the interdependence of
these two sets of rights?
Cases where the violation of economic, social and cultural rights has as a
consequence the violation of civil and political rights?
2,Can you think of ways in which economic and social rights can be protected,
promoted and secured in cases where states do not recognize such rights as
basic human rights?

Categories
Anthropology

To collect qualitative data, you must interview at least three people who live o

To collect qualitative data, you must interview at least three people who live or work in your neighborhood who are willing to express their opinions about the cultural/social/economic changes happened in your neighborhood during the last ten/fifteen/twenty years. You may interview just about anyone in the neighborhood about this topic (that is, how your neighborhood changed from every viewpoint), including next-door neighbors, your friendly neighbor the Spiderman, family members, postal workers, grocery store clerks, the gossipy old lady out her window all day, your local beat cop, school crossing guards, local officials, and so on. Your task, then, is to collect information from them and present their point of view, accompanied by your analysis. (Note: while you are free to interview anyone from your neighborhood, writing up findings from the qualitative interviews is often easier when the people that you have interviewed do not share the same opinions about these topics). In writing about the people that you interviewed for your paper, you must use pseudonyms, that is, you may not use people’s real names or describe them in such a way that anyone who reads your paper will be able to identify them. Even if you interview someone in a unique and identifiable role, such as the borough president, or the captain of your police precinct, or your mother, and it would be virtually impossible to completely disguise his or her identity, you should still assign a fake name for this project. Collecting Observational Data: Since this is a paper about your neighborhood, your own observations of local conditions and your observations about the people that you interviewed for the research are important sources of data that will help readers better understand the quantitative and qualitative data you collect. Your relationship with the interviewed person (family/friend/coworker/neighbor/stranger) may help indicate the depth or shallowness of the rapport you may share, and help you judge the reliability and validity of the collected data. Your own observations should be used to write a description of your neighborhood that will help the reader understand the attitudes, orientations and opinions expressed by the people that you interview for the study. But the paper cannot be primarily autobiographical in nature.

Categories
Anthropology

The three articles below reveal the pros and cons of various aspects of new repr

The three articles below reveal the pros and cons of various aspects of new reproductive technologies. Choose at least one article to summarize. What were the benefits to the participants? What about the negative consequences? Finish by stating your opinion about the procedure. Would you be willing to participate (either egg/sperm donation or as a surrogate)?Why or why not?
Your post needs to be at least 250 words. You must also comment on one other student’s post. I will expect to see information from the articles cited in your answers.

Categories
Anthropology

Describe three cranial features that differentiate the robust australopithecines

Describe three cranial features that differentiate the robust australopithecines from gracile australopithecines. What do these cranial features tell us about robust australopithecines’ diet? Based on your book and this week’s video “Discovery of Lucy,” what was the significance of Lucy’s discovery to paleoanthropology? How did the size of Lucy’s brain size challenge the idea of the “Big Brain Theory?” Tool use was transformative to hominin evolution. For this question, please observe your behavior for one activity during the day (e.g., preparing and eating a meal; going somewhere; completing a chore; doing school work). Briefly state what the activity was and list all of the tools (or things) that you used to complete that task. Would you have been able to complete that task without tools? Do you think humans would be able to survive today without material culture? List three cranial differences differentiate the genus Homo from Australopithecus (bullet points are fine). Pick one famous Homo erectus discovery from your text and explain why it is important to our understanding of the species. Homo naledi is one of the most important scientific discoveries of the last decade. Part of what makes its discovery so significant is the sheer inaccessibility of where the fossils have been found. Based on the video you watched for class, do you think you would want to do the kind of scientific research? Why or why not? Rubric

Categories
Anthropology

Instructions: Following the Essay Test formatting please write a complete essay

Instructions: Following the Essay Test formatting please write a complete essay answering the question. These essays should be well thought out, have a Works Cited page, and each essay needs the appropriate number of outside sources.