The following resources are study tools to support your learning.
Quizlet: this website allows users to make free digital flashcards as a learning tool. You can review your course content with these flashcards and games.
Flash cards: good for vocabulary terms, concepts, figures in history
Games: Quizzing yourself through games (“write,” “gravity,” and “match”)
(available when you click on a set of flashcards)
Available online and as an app (the free option has most of the needed amenities”
(the free option has most of the needed amenities)
Good for studying terms for exams, but you may also want to make physical flashcards if that is more effective for your studying, as writing helps your brain remember information more successfully.
GoConqr Mind Maps: this tool allows students to “connect the dots” to visualize their learning
Good for understanding the various parts within large ideas.
These links will help you round out your understanding of umbrella of anthropological studies.
Student Guide Resources list: on this website, there are links to other websites, all surrounding varying anthropological disciplines.
One notable link is to the American Anthropological Association, the network for anthropological studies
Crash Course Linguistics (in progress): this YouTube series will cover linguistic studies, which is a part anthropology as it concerns global cultures
You can use these links for research projects as well as exploring your interests.
Drew University Library Research Resources by subject: visit this page for links to databases that are geared specifically towards theatre arts.
Links include Anthropology Plus, Annual Review of Anthropology, and more.
Royal Anthropological Institute: The RAI is a British and Irish association focusing on anthropological studies.
Inside this link are “maps, manuscripts, multimedia, [and] journals”
There is focused research on anthropology in Latin America, Eastern Europe, Africa, and Asia
Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History Department of Anthropology: this website contains links for reaching the anthropological research archives and Smithsonian experts.
University of Michigan Museum of Anthropology digital image database: “The collections consist of approximately 32,000 color 35-mm slides; 24,000 black and white negatives; 4000 lantern slides; and 5000 glass negatives.”
One of the assignments of ANTH 104 is writing an ethnography. Here’s some videos with basic overviews of the practice of writing an ethnography.
The latter half of this video is a bit heady (with their explanation of theory.) This is included just to provide another way for understanding how to write an ethnography.
Writing guide (from Reed University)
You can take a look at this to get an idea for how to write an ethnography
Questions? Need Help? Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Drew University Library, http://www.drew.edu/library