In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, our department is following the University’s Return to Campus Plan for fall term.
Our office will be available Monday-Friday from 10 am to 3 pm. We encourage most, if not all, activity and questions to be handled over email or phone for our staff is still working remotely.
You can reach our Undergraduate Coordinator and Advisor at email@example.com
You can reach our Graduate Coordinator and Business Manager at firstname.lastname@example.org
You can reach the anthropology office at email@example.com
Find latest information: https://coronavirus.uoregon.edu
Our resumption to office spaces plan can be found HERE. Guidelines and protocols should be observed before entering the office spaces.
Thank you for keeping our staff safe.
Anthropology is the study of humans, and at the University of Oregon we accomplish this through the integration of three distinct yet complementary subfields – archaeology, biological anthropology, and cultural anthropology.
Our department is dedicated to better understanding human cultural and biological origins and diversity through education and research. The faculty is committed to excellence in teaching and to the advancement of knowledge through local, national, and international programs of research. As anthropologists, we are engaged in understanding recent and historical developments in the world at large, and we also seek to bring anthropological perspectives to bear on the problems of a modern global society.
The department embraces a broad intellectual pluralism where different theoretical and methodological approaches are recognized and valued.
This department follows the University of Oregon mission statement values:
- We value the passions, aspirations, individuality, and success of the students, faculty, and staff who work and learn here.
- We value academic freedom, creative expression, and intellectual discourse.
- We value our diversity and seek to foster equity and inclusion in a welcoming, safe, and respectful community.
- We value the unique geography, history and culture of Oregon that shapes our identity and spirit.
- We value our shared charge to steward resources sustainably and responsibly.
Professor Zachary DuBois gained funding from the National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities
Professor Zachary Dubois co-investigated with PI Jae Puckett from Michigan State University and gained their funding from the National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities to develop new ways of measuring minority stress among transgender and gender diverse (TGD) people.
To read more about their research, click the link below.
Research on and Ecology of the Pygmy Slow Loris (Nycticebus Pygmaeus) in Vietnam with Dr. Ulrike Streicher
Join us on November Second for Research on and Ecology of the Pygmy Slow Loris (Nycticebus Pygmaeus) in Vietnam with Dr. Ulrike Streicher. Contact AAGS.Oregon@gmail.com to RSVP and receive a Zoom Link.