University of Wisconsin-Madison
Cultural Anthropology & Human Diversity
The course includes two fifty-minute lectures each week.
these lectures as Tuesday and Thursday, and you can set aside time for
them on those days if you prefer.
In fact, though, we plan to post both
lectures for each week to the course Canvas page on Monday morning of
blended; some in-person discussion sections will be combined
with remote lectures using Canvas and Blackboard Collaborate.
Guest, Kenneth J. 2020.
Cultural Anthropology: A Toolkit for a Global Age
. New York: W.
W. Norton. Third edition.
Both print and electronic copies are acceptable for this class.
You need to have access to InQuizitive.
Links to all other readings will be made available on the Canvas site.
If you purchased a new copy of your textbook, you should have also
digital access code for InQuizitive
. If you got a used copy of the
textbook, you can purchase access to service from the InQuizitive log-in page. The
third edition is different from previous editions, and includes an additional chapter.
We do not recommend using an older edition, but if you do, please compare notes
with a classmate to identify differences.
What does it mean to be an individual living in a society largely shaped by
other human beings? How do people organize themselves to survive and
prosper? How do they negotiate their desire for personal freedom and the need
to live collectively with other individuals? How do they make sense of the world
Anthropology 104 | Fall 2020 – the syllabus is subject to change with advanced notice, and your continued enrollment
in the course indicates your agreement to the policies in the syllabus