Alfred Irving Hallowell pronounced [hăl'uwel"] ( 1892 – 1974) was an American anthropologist, archaeologist and businessman. He was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and attended the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania receiving his BS degree in 1914, his AM in 1920, and his Ph.D. in anthropology in 1924. From 1927 through 1963 he was a professor of anthropology at the University of Pennsylvania excepting 1944 through 1947 when he taught the subject at Northwestern University. Hallowell's main field of study was Native Americans. He also held the presidency of the American Anthropological Association for a period of time. ...more on Wikipedia about "Alfred Irving Hallowell"
Alfred Louis Kroeber ( June 11, 1876– October 5, 1960) was one of the most influential figures in American anthropology in the first half of the twentieth century. ...more on Wikipedia about "Alfred L. Kroeber"
Alfred Marston Tozzer ( 1877- 1954) was an American anthropologist, archaeologist, linguist, and educator. His principal area of interest was Mesoamerican, especially Mayan, studies. He was married to Margaret Castle of Honolulu. ...more on Wikipedia about "Alfred Marston Tozzer"
Anne Allison is a professor of cultural anthropology at Duke University in the United States, specializing in contemporary Japanese society. She received her BA from the University of Illinois-Chicago Circle, and her Ph.D. in anthropology from the University of Chicago in 1986. She is author of the book Nightwork on hostess clubs and Japanese corporate culture. ...more on Wikipedia about "Anne Allison"
Anne Chapman ( 1922-) is a franco- american ethnologist. She has visited Magallanes and Tierra del Fuego many times, to study the Fuegian peoples in depth, especially the Selk’nam and Yaghan. ...more on Wikipedia about "Anne Chapman"
Anne L. Grauer, Ph.D. (many times cited as AL Grauer) is a Professor of Anthropology at Loyola University Chicago. She got her Ph.D. in biological anthropology from the University of Massachusetts-Amherst. Her research interests include paleopathology and paleodemography. Dr. Grauer is currently conducting research on skeletons from medieval England and poorhouse populations from 19th century urban centers in the United States. ...more on Wikipedia about "Anne Grauer"
Arnold Perey is an anthropologist, writer, and teaches on the faculty of the Aesthetic Realism Foundation. His education includes a BA in anthropology (minor in physics) from the University of Chicago, a doctorate from the Columbia University Department of Anthropology, and the study of Aesthetic Realism from 1968 to the present: first with Eli Siegel, the educator who founded this philosophy, and then with Ellen Reiss, the Class Chairman of Aesthetic Realism. His articles have been published online and in print, in professional journals and the popular media. ...more on Wikipedia about "Arnold Perey" There's a bit of www.shortopedia.com in all of us.
Brent Berlin is an American anthropologist. He is most famous for his work with linguist Paul Kay on colour: Basic Color Terms: Their Universality and Evolution ( 1969) ISBN 1575861623. ...more on Wikipedia about "Brent Berlin"
Brent D. Galloway (born 1944 in Oakland, California) is an American linguist noted for his work with endangered Amerindian languages. ...more on Wikipedia about "Brent Galloway"
C. Loring Brace (born 1930) is an anthropology professor at the University of Michigan. He considers “the attempt to introduce a Darwinian outlook into biological anthropology” to be his greatest contribution to the field of anthropology. ...more on Wikipedia about "C. Loring Brace"
Carleton Stevens Coon, ( 23 June 1904 – 3 June 1981) was an American physical anthropologist best remembered for his books on race, often cited as definitive examples of " scientific racism", and the academic scandal that followed him later on in life. ...more on Wikipedia about "Carleton S. Coon"
Carlos Castaneda (previously Castañeda) was born in Peru on December 25, 1925 and died in Los Angeles on April 27, 1998. In the US, he wrote a controversial series of books that claimed to describe his training in traditional Native American shamanism (ancient Toltec sorcery). ...more on Wikipedia about "Carlos Castaneda"
Charles Loring Brace ( 1826 in Litchfield, Connecticut - 1890) was one of the greatest contributing philanthropists in the field of social reform. Mr. Brace graduated from Yale in 1846 and then went on to study divinity and theology at Union Theological Seminary from which he graduated in 1849. Shortly after, he married Miss Letitia Neill in Belfast, Ireland, who proved to be a great support to her husband’s social reformation efforts. ...more on Wikipedia about "Charles Loring Brace"
Clark Wissler ( September 18, 1870 – August 25, 1947) was an American anthropologist. He was born in Wayne County, Indiana, and graduated from Indiana University in 1897. He received his doctorate in psychology from Columbia University in 1901. Subsequently, Wissler became interested in the new field of anthropology and associated himself with Franz Boas. Wissler obtained a position at the American Museum of Natural History, where he eventually succeeded Boas as Curator of Ethnography. ...more on Wikipedia about "Clark Wissler" Please inform your friends about shortopedia
Clifford James Geertz (born August 23, 1926 in San Francisco) is an American anthropologist serving as professor emeritus at the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, New Jersey. ...more on Wikipedia about "Clifford Geertz"
Daris Swindler is anthropologist. He is generally acknowledged as a leading primate expert; his An Atlas of Primate Gross Anatomy is a stardard work in the field. ...more on Wikipedia about "Daris Swindler"
David Graeber is an anarchist and anthropologist. He is an assistant professor of anthropology at Yale University, although Yale has controversially declined to rehire him. ...more on Wikipedia about "David Graeber"
Dawn Prince-Hughes, Ph.D., (born January 31, 1964, in Carbondale, Illinois) is an anthropologist, primatologist, and ethologist who received her M.A. and Ph.D. in interdisciplinary anthropology from the Universität Herisau in Switzerland, and is an instructor in the department of anthropology at Western Washington University. She was the Executive Director of the Institute for Cognitive Archaeological Research and is associated with the Jane Goodall Institute. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dawn Prince-Hughes"
Dr. Donald Cole is a noted anthropologist at the American University in Cairo. He joined the university in 1971. He is a member of the American Anthropological Association. Cole has studied Arab nomadic cultures, such as the Al Murrah, in his The Social and Economic Structure of the Al Murrah: A Saudi Arabian Bedouin Tribe, his PhD dissertation at the University of California, Berkeley. ...more on Wikipedia about "Donald Cole"
Donald Carl Johanson (born June 28, 1943) is an American paleoanthropologist known for his discovery of the skeleton of a 3.18 million year old female hominid, currently considered a species of australopithecine, in the Afar Triangle of Ethiopia while on an anthropological mission funded in part by the Cleveland Museum of Natural History, of which he was the curator. The skeleton was found on November 24, 1974 and was dubbed " Lucy". Lucy was remarkably complete, with a large number of bones preserved. Dr. Johanson established the Institute of Human Origins, in Berkeley, California in 1981. Johanson and the Institute moved to Arizona State University in 1998. ...more on Wikipedia about "Donald Johanson"
Dwight B. Heath is Research Professor of Anthropology at Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island. He has published extensively in many areas of anthropology, especially on the subject of alcohol drinking patterns and their relationship to culture. Dr. Heath has critiqued the viability of neo-prohibitionism as an effective approach to reducing alcohol abuse and consults on a diversity of issues with governments and scientific organizations around the world. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dwight B. Heath"
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Earnest A. Hooton ( November 20, 1887 Clemansville, Wisconsin – May 3, 1954 Cambridge, Massachusetts) was a physical anthropologist known for his work on racial classification and his popular writings such as the book Up From The Apes. ...more on Wikipedia about "Earnest Hooton"
Edward Sylvester Morse ( June 18, 1838 – December 20, 1925) was an American zoologist and orientalist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Edward S. Morse"
Edward Sapir ( pronounced ), ( January 26 1884 – February 4 1939) was an American anthropologist- linguist, a leader in American structural linguistics, and one of the creators of what is now called the Sapir-Whorf hypothesis. He is arguably the most influential figure in American linguistics, influencing even Noam Chomsky. ...more on Wikipedia about "Edward Sapir"
Dr. Ellis R. Kerley, ( September 1 1924- September 3 1998), American anthropologist, was a pioneer in the field of Forensic anthropology, which is a field of expertise particularly useful to criminal investigators and for the identification of human remains for humanitarian purposes. Best known for his work in age dating of specimens, Dr. Kerley also made humanitarian contributions by identifing the remains of repatriated American soldiers from the Korean and Vietnam Wars. Dr. Kerley publish 40 papers during his lifetime and is considered by most to be a founding father of the science of Forensic anthropology. Dr. Kerley managed to take what was once considered a speculative field and transform it into a highly respected and scientifically accepted discipline. Dr. Kerley is most famous for his work in the identification of the remains of Josef Mengele, the former Nazi surgeon known as the "Butcher of Auschwitz". ...more on Wikipedia about "Ellis R. Kerley" Stay cool with shortopedia.
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