be elected as an interdepartmental concentration program
Program is designed to relate anthropological and zoological
perspectives to the study of the human species and is especially
appropriate for students pursuing pre-professional studies in
preparation for a career in the health sciences.
to Concentration. Biology
162 or Biology
195 (or the equivalent). Anthropology 161 is recommended but only if elected during the first or second
year. Juniors and seniors without prior course work in biological
anthropology should elect Anthropology 361 and/or 365.
32 credits distributed as follows:
minimum of four of the courses below, at least two of which must
be at the 400-level or above and must represent two of the three
paleontology, morphology: Anthropology 360, 365,
ecology, behavior: Anthropology 361,
467, 562, 568.
growth, adaptation, race: Anthropology 362,
taken as Anthropology 469
(Topics in Biological Anthropology) or graduate-level topics
courses can be counted in the appropriate group.
minimum of three courses representing three of the groups below:
311, or Biological
and Development: Biology 305,
of Vertebrates: Biology 252,
and Evolution: Biology 381,
remaining credits required to complete the concentration may
be selected, subject to approval by the program advisor, from
other anthropology or biology courses or from courses in other
departments relevant to the concentration.
who meet requirements for admission to the Honors concentration
program in either anthropology or zoology may, with permission
of the instructors, elect a total of three Honors courses from
among those offered by the participating departments.
Honors concentration is individually arranged by the concentration
advisor in consultation with the appropriate Honors instructors
in either or both departments. Recommendations for degrees with
Honors are made by the concentration advisor after consultation
with these instructors.
concentration advisor is Professor Rachel Capari. Appointments
are scheduled at 1020 LS&A Building (764-7274).
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