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University of Toronto St. George

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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarWinter

ANT100Y1 Study Guide - Social Anthropology, Incest Taboo, Kinship

OC8828312 Page
23 Apr 2013
28
The study of human society and culture, the subfield that descirbes, analyses, interprets, and explains social and cultural similarities and difference
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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarWinter

ANT100Y1 Lecture Notes - Shirin Ebadi, Lewis H. Morgan, Clifford Geertz

OC882838 Page
23 Apr 2013
16
1870-1920s evolutionism (and ethnocentrism: european industrial revolution, biological evolution became more popular. British ethnologist sir edward bu
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UTSGCLA204H1Lee SawchukWinter

CLA204H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Poseidon, Homeric Hymns, Trojan War

OC8828315 Page
1 Mar 2013
18
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UTSGCLA204H1Lee SawchukWinter

CLA204H1 Lecture Notes - Modern Greek Enlightenment, Origin Myth, Theogony

OC882832 Page
1 Mar 2013
22
Sacred narrative, relates to culture and societal history. Not necessarily religious, sometimes related but mostly a justification of action. Tradition
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UTSGCLA230H1Dimitri NakassisWinter

CLA230H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 12: Ionian Revolt, Cyrus Cylinder, Croesus

OC882833 Page
1 Mar 2013
19
Capitol (ninevah) sacked in 612 bc: medes and babylonians. Herodotus says cyrus and persians were vassals of the medes. Herodotus states that croesus,
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UTSGCLA230H1Dimitri NakassisWinter

CLA230H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Cyclopean Masonry, Animal Husbandry, Lion Gate

OC882833 Page
1 Mar 2013
15
Linear b: tablets are fired clay not fired intentionally (accidental fires, only still exist where fire occurred. Exclusively associated with the palac
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UTSGCLA230H1Dimitri NakassisWinter

CLA230H1 Lecture Notes - Homo Erectus, Peloponnesian War, Historical Method

OC882833 Page
1 Mar 2013
13
776 bc olympiad beginning of the archaic period. Stone age 55,000-3,000 bc (prehistory: paleolithic (old, mesolithic (mid, neolithic (new) Bronze age 3
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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarWinter

ANT100Y1 Lecture Notes - Ethnology, Social Anthropology, Ethnography

OC882836 Page
1 Mar 2013
16
The study of human society and culture, the subfield that descirbes, analyses, interprets, and explains social and cultural similarities and difference
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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarWinter

ANT100Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 5: Benjamin Lee Whorf, Hopi Language, Fire Marshal

OC882833 Page
28 Feb 2013
28
Would not have a sense of separateness if it were not for language. Concept of self is not entirely given by nature. Constructed in society by signs an
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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarWinter

ANT100Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Manufacturing Consent, Language Ideology, Critical Period

OC882833 Page
28 Feb 2013
18
Some things humans do are easy once you learn them. Learn without training too first language, walking. Language, and signifying behavior in general, l
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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarWinter

ANT100Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Allomorph, Morpheme, Phoneme

OC882832 Page
28 Feb 2013
20
Any meaningful item or items perceived as a unit. A meaningful item or items understood as not forming part of a larger item. Hamlet and to be or not t
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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarWinter

ANT100Y1 Lecture Notes - Ferdinand De Saussure, Semiotics, Onomatopoeia

OC882832 Page
28 Feb 2013
19
The nature of signs: signifier and signified (two aspect, symbol, icon, index (three types) **study of signs = semiotics study of: 1) language and 2) s
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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarWinter

ANT100Y1 Lecture Notes - Cultural Relativism, Homo Sapiens, Semiotics

OC882835 Page
18 Jan 2013
22
Age of imperialism: britain and france (the west ) More knowledge of other people anthropologists. Understood different places in terms of four kinds o
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UTSGANT100Y1Ivan KalmarFall

Full Evolutionary Anthropology Notes.docx

OC8828331 Page
15 Jan 2013
52
Anthropologists used to be people who described outside world to a local community: reported physical description of foreign people, intellectual cultu
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