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AnthropologyAnthropology offers students the opportunity to broaden their exposure to peoples and cultures of the world, both now and in the past. The four-field approach considers the biological, cultural, prehistoric and linguistic aspects of human diversity. Home of Archaeological and Historical Services of EWU. Careers include working with private sector archaeology firms, state and federal government agencies, and community non-profit organizations.
103 Isle Hall
Cheney, WA 99004
Julia SmithProfessorIsle Hall 125Phone: 509.359.7958Email: email@example.com
Julia Smith received her MA (on interpreting household archaeology for the Classic Maya) and PhD (on small-scale coffee farmers in southern Costa Rica) from the University of Pittsburgh after receiving her bachelors degree in anthropology from Vanderbilt University. She’s done extensive fieldwork in Costa Rica and Mexico, with brief projects in Honduras and Nicaragua. Her recent work has focused on the restructuring of conventional and alternative coffee markets, especially the Fair Trade market. She’s particularly interested in how changing market opportunities and the social relations embedded within them affect the way that people think about coffee, about their relationship with consumers, and about the environment.
Courses: ANTH 401 Anthropological Research Methods; ANTH 357 Peoples of Latin America; ANTH 366; ANTH 366 Revolution and Development in the Third World; ANTH 455 Archaeology of Meso-America