|September 17, 2018||Independent Reading Course requests for Fall 2018 due in ANT Graduate Office – details at: https://anthropology.utoronto.ca/graduate/course-information-2/graduate-course-descriptions-timetable/|
|September 19, 2018||2019-20 Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarship (CIHR, NSERC, SSHRC) application deadline – notice circulated via Graduate Student listserv on July 6, 2018|
|September 21, 2018||Department Program Statements due in Anthropology Graduate Office – further details are described at https://anthropology.utoronto.ca/graduate/course-information-2/registration-enrolment/#DepartmentRegistration|
|October 2, 2018||2019-20 NSERC CGS and PGS Doctoral Competition doctoral applications department deadline – please refer to SGS Award announcement circulated August 27, 2018 through the Graduate Student List Serve.|
|TBA||2019-20 Trudeau Foundation Doctoral Scholarships deadline –|
|October 9, 2018||2019-20 SSHRC Doctoral Scholarships department deadline – please refer to the SGS Award Announcement circulated through the Graduate Student List Serve on August 28, 2018
|December 1, 2018||
2019-20 Canada Graduate Scholarships- Master’s Program (CGS M):CIHR – Frederick Banting and Charles Best Canada Graduate Scholarships NSERC – Alexander Graham Bell Canada Graduate Scholarships SSHRC – Joseph-Armand Bombardier Canada Graduate Scholarships—-
Students should refer to the CGS M application instructions currently housed on NSERC’s website for details on how to complete their application. Applicants must complete and submit the online application using the Research Portal. Additionally the Canadian Common CV (CCV) must be completed and the confirmation number uploaded into the CGS M application on Research Portal.
|TBA||Ontario Women’s Scholars –|
SELECT LANGUAGES Formerly Study Elsewhere of Less Commonly Taught Languages for Research Purposes
|January 11, 2019||Graduate course grades to be submitted by instructors of Anthropology Graduate Courses. Most grades are submitted through E-marks with the exception of Independent Study courses grades, which are submitted directly to the ANT Graduate Office, in paper copy.|
|January 14, 2019||Independent Reading Course requests for Winter 2019 due in ANT Graduate Office – details at: https://anthropology.utoronto.ca/graduate/course-information-2/graduate-course-descriptions-timetable/|
|January 26, 2019||2019-20 Ontario Graduate Scholarship award department deadline
|TBA||Anthropology research and conference funds for 2019-20
|March 15, 2019||
Scholarships Awarded by the Faculty of Arts and Science Student Awards Committee – http://www.artsci.utoronto.ca/current/scholarships/march16
Note that to be considered for the Vivienne Poy Chancellor’s Fellowship in the Humanities and Social Sciences, applicants should complete and submit the application to Natalia Krencil by March 1, 2019
2019-20 SGS University-Wide Awards
|May 10, 2019||Graduate course grades to be submitted by instructors of Anthropology Graduate Courses. Most grades are submitted through E-marks with the exception of Independent Study courses grades, which are submitted directly to the ANT Graduate Office, in paper copy.|
|TBA||MELISSA KNAUER AWARD FOR FEMINIST RESEARCH, LORNA MARSHALL DOCTORAL FELLOWSHIP IN SOCIAL AND CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY, WILLIAM JOHN WINTEMBERG SCHOLARSHIP|
|TBA||Subsequent appointments – deadline to respond to department regarding intent to take up subsequent appointment|
|TBA||Substitution funding application deadline – please see details regarding substitution funding on our website about Teaching Assistantships – https://anthropology.utoronto.ca/graduate/funding-support/teachingassistantships/
|TBA||Doctoral Completion Award application deadline|
Prof. Susan Pfeiffer is very pleased to announce the most recent publication arising out of work on the ancestral teeth that were retained with the permission of the Huron-Wendat. Their ancestral remains were repatriated and reburied in September 2013. This is the third collaborative publication, with another manuscript recently submitted and a new project in the works.
Prof. Pfeiffer hopes these papers will effectively demonstrate to a broad readership that the retention of small tissue samples – like individual teeth – can allow descendants to learn about their ancestors through scientific archaeology.
“Maize, fish and deer: Investigating dietary staples among ancestral Huron-Wendat villages, as documented from tooth samples” by Susan Pfeiffer, Judith C. Sealy, Ronald F. Williamson, Suzanne Needs-Howarth, and Louis Lesage has been published by American Antiquity (81.3:515-532) and can be read online here.
Congratulations to Anthropology undergraduate student Dylan Shaul for being awarded the 2015 Richard B. Lee Award! This award is given annually to the best undergraduate paper in Critical Anthropology written for a course in the department.
The awards committee felt Dylan’s essay, “The Gift of the Minga: Obligation, Time, and Resistance in the Andes” stood out on the basis of its sophisticated reading of the theory of the gift, and its critical reengagement with that concept in light of Andean ethnography. The essay was written for ANT378H, Gift, Money and Finance.
Friday, October 30, 2016
Academic job market professionalization seminar (four-field)
Workshop on navigating academic job market, preparing teaching portfolio, letter writing, CV preparation and interviewing.
10:00am-3:00pm, AP 246, 19 Russell St.
Friday November 13, 2015
Presenting at conferences: AAA and beyond (primarily for SCL, but open to others)
12:00pm-3:00pm, AP 367, 19 Russell St.
Friday, November 26, 2015
Anthropological careers beyond academia: medicine, health and wellbeing (for SCL and EVO)
10:00am-12:00pm, AP 246, 19 Russell St.
Friday, February 12, 2016
Anthropological Careers Beyond Academia (four-field)
Graduate Professionalization Workshop
10:00am-5:00pm, AP 246, 19 Russell St. Register here.
Friday, March 11, 2016
Academic Publishing: Open Access and Print Formats (four-field)
Graduate Professionalization Workshop
10:00am-12:00pm, AP 246, 19 Russell St. Register here.
Friday, March 18, 2016
Presenting at Conferences: Archaeology and Biological Anthropology
Graduate Professionalization Workshop
12:00-2:00pm, AP 246, 19 Russell St. Register here.
Prof. David Begun has published a new book, The Real Planet of the Apes: A New Story of Human Origins. This accessible book published by Princeton University Press presents startling new insights about our fossil ape ancestors. It alters our understanding of human origins, claiming that it was in Europe, not Africa, where apes evolved the most important hallmarks of our human lineage – such as dexterous hands and larger brains. Learn more or buy the book at http://press.princeton.edu/titles/10552.html.
The book has been reviewed by The New York Review of Books. Click here to read the review.
You can also read an excerpt from the book and read Prof. Begun’s December 1, 2015 article in The Scientist about his book here.
Prof. Valentina Napolitano’s new book published by Fordham University Press examines contemporary migration in the context of a Roman Catholic Church eager to both comprehend and act upon the movements of peoples. Combining extensive fieldwork with lay and religious Latin American migrants in Rome and analysis of the Catholic Church’s historical desires and anxieties around conversion since the period of colonization, Napolitano sketches the dynamics of a return to a faith’s putative center. Check out the book website at http://migranthearts.com/.
Congratulations to Prof. Shiho Satsuka on the publication of her book Nature in Translation: Japanese Tourism Encounters the Canadian Rockies (Duke University Press, 2015).
Nature in Translation is an ethnographic exploration in the cultural politics of the translation of knowledge about nature. Drawing on nearly two years of fieldwork in Banff and a decade of conversations with the guides, Satsuka argues that knowing nature is an unending process of cultural translation, full of tensions, contradictions, and frictions. Ultimately, the translation of nature concerns what counts as human, what kind of society is envisioned, and who is included and excluded in the society as a legitimate subject.
Duke University Press is currently offering a 30% discount. Please visit https://www.dukeupress.edu/Nature-in-Translation and enter the coupon code E15SATSU during checkout.
Friday, September 25, 2015
Book Launch Party for Natasha Myer’s Rendering Life Molecular and Shiho Satsuka’s Nature in Translation
Opening event of Technoscience Salon 2015-16 with the annual theme of “Unsettling Practices”
4:00-7:00pm, Artscape Youngplace, 180 Shaw St.
Reflections by Melissa Atkinson-Graham, Alejandro Paz, Michelle Murphy, Natasha Myers, Shiho Satsuka and more.
Register at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/book-launch-party-for-natasha-myers-and-shiho-satsuka-tickets-18446578212