Skip Navigation

Brockport / Anthropology /

Anthropology Student Learning Outcomes

Upon successful completion of a baccalaureate degree in anthropology, the graduate will be able to:

  1. Define basic concepts and methods in archaeology, biological anthropology and cultural anthropology [Knowledge base in Anthropology]
  2. Frame relevant anthropological questions and to select appropriate data-collection techniques in order to answer them [Basic Skills and Methodologies]
  3. Apply appropriate anthropological principles to specific questions and evaluate qualitative or quantitative information against relevant standards, criteria, and/or models [Basic Theoretical Frameworks]
  4. Identify the parameters of an anthropological problem and to use comparative analysis to formulate relevant questions [Critical Thinking and Analysis]
  5. Recognize the diversity of the human condition based on historical, archaeological, ethnographic and biological perspectives [Holism and Cross-cultural awareness]
  6. Utilize anthropologically-derived data and concepts/perspectives to clarify or solve societal issues and concerns of contemporary relevance [Applied Approaches]
  7. Follow the appropriate procedures and protocols for obtaining informed consent or access permissions, in order to avoid harm or wrong to one’s human or non-human subjects and descendants [Professional Ethics]

Last Updated 3/6/14

News

Dr. Esara Caroll organized/chaired a two-part panel called "Fieldworkers' Insights into Refugee Resettlement" and presented a paper at the Society for Applied Anthropology meetings in Vancouver, BC, March 29–31, 2016

Dr. Esara Carroll's project Supporting Adult Refugee Students is being funded by The Reed Foundation Inc. Read all about it.

Dr. Neal Keating (Anthropology) presents paper at the Indigenous Language Conference held on Haudenosaunee Six Nations Grand River Territory in Canada. Check it out.

Dr. Pilapa Esara Carroll shares the activism of a refugee documentary director in the latest issue of (585) Magazine. Read more here.

Events

Please join us on Thursday, April 14, from 5 to 6:15 pm in Edwards 106 for our second lecture in our Marjorie Helen Stewart Speaker series from Dr. Micah Morton, titled, "Reframing the boundaries of indigenism: Akha mobile indigeneities in the Upper Mekong Region."