By the 13th century, Hindustan emerged as a popular alternative name of Indiameaning the "land of Hindus". These texts used it to distinguish Hindus from Muslims who are called Yavanas foreigners or Mlecchas barbarianswith the 16th-century Chaitanya Charitamrita text and the 17th-century Bhakta Mala text using the phrase "Hindu dharma". The term Hinduism, then spelled Hindooism, was introduced into the English language in the 18th-century to denote the religious, philosophical, and cultural traditions native to India. In India the term dharma is preferred, which is broader than the western term religion.
Not a general education course Designations: Upper Division Writing Competency This course explores the cultural ways of life of the indigenous inhabitants of this land, the peoples of Native North America.
We will examine the cultural traditions, contemporary issues, and historical policies that have shaped the social experiences of Native peoples in the United States and Canada with attention to: Through readings, class discussion, ethnographies, newspaper articles, and films we will examine the distinctive cultural practices of Native communities in different geographic areas as well as explore the ways in which Native people today maintain cultural identity and sovereignty in response to the ever-changing social conditions of life in the 21st century.
Although it is impossible to comprehensively cover all of the cultures and traditions in Native North America in one semester, this course will provide a solid introduction to topics in the anthropology of Native North America.
Bones, Bodies, and Disease Course Area: Natural Science This course introduces students to Paleopathology. Bone, Bodies, and Disease shows how the latest scientific and archaeological techniques can be used to identify the common illnesses and injuries that humans suffered in antiquity.
In order to give a vivid picture of ancient disease and trauma, results of the latest scientific research that incorporate information gathered from documents are presented.
This comprehensive approach to the subject throws fresh light on the health of our ancestors and on the conditions in which they lived, and it gives us an intriguing insight into the ways in which they coped with the pain and discomfort of their existence.
This process normally takes two to three semesters, during which you will register for six to nine hours of level thesis credit.
The Honors in the Major Program is open to all qualified students. Students do not need to be part of the University Honors Program to begin work on an Honors Thesis, but there are specific admission requirements that must be met. For more information on the program and the application process, please see http: Scholarship in Practice This seminar style course introduces students to arts administration by exploring basic administration and management principles as they relate to the visual and performing arts.
The course also features off-campus site visits to local arts and culture organizations and applied hands-on interactions.
Humanities and Cultural Practice Designations: Statewide Core This is a course about how to look systematically—visual appreciation, if you like—but it is also a course about how to see.
We will also discuss ephemeral i. Along the way we will explore our local museums and other places where we interact with the visual production of our society. This course invites you to build on the few examples we can give in this course to think about the extremely complex visual lives you all lead.
Through classroom lectures and discussions, readings, and written assignments, all participants will consider the meaning and function of art objects within the social, religious, political, and technological contexts surrounding them.
In particular, we will ask questions about the purpose, the means, and the agencies behind the excavation process, and thus touch upon the theoretical underpinnings of archaeology as a science. The course is a comprehensive survey that begins with the basics of human evolution and covers the history and material culture of key ancient civilizations, not least those that populated the Mesopotamian and Mediterranean basins.
Computer Competency This course introduces students to computer-based research, writing, and presentation tools essential in art history. The course is open to all majors and required for art history majors. Note — Not all Computer Competency courses will fulfill the Computer Competency graduation requirement for all majors.
Consult with your advisor to see if this course will satisfy this requirement for your major. A short paper is required.
Essay and objective tests. Cross-Cultural Studies X This course surveys the history of African art, covering numerous regions of the vast continent. We will examine artistic expressions and visual traditions in the Sahara; along the Nile, Congo, and Niger rivers; in the Central and Western Sudan; the Atlantic Forests; the Cameroon grasslands; and eastern and southern Africa, among others.
Based on the undocumented nature of so much African history, the course does not follow a chronological model, but rather adopts a regional approach.The application of social network analysis across different domains of animal biology is discussed with greater detail in the chapters of the book edited by Krause et al.
(). Box 1. In the first part of the course, we will review various methods for analyzing digital texts descriptively (viz., concordance, collocate and keyword analysis) and inferentially, through multivariate analysis (e.g., manova, factor analysis, discriminant analysis, cluster analysis).
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From Cross-Societal Analysis to the Study of Intercultural Interdependencies Author(s): Hannes Siegrist by raianny7de7andrade in Types > Brochures, cultures, and history Troebst.
regard and artefacts?in the way a culture or society deals with specific problems regarding contexts. . and and to an analysis of different ways ically. Braithwaite (–) and Marcus () are prominent advocates of the traditional dispositional approach to belief (though Braithwaite emphasizes in his analysis another form of belief, rather like “occurrent” belief as described in § below).
The Moments That Make Us Who We Are. Life provides turning points of many kinds, but the most powerful of all may be character-revealing moments.