UN3151: Living, Thinking, Doing with Animals | H. Chazin

Undergraduate Lecture
MW 10:10-11:25AM

This course examines how humans and animals shape each other’s lives. We’ll explore the astounding diversity of human-animal relationships in time and space, tracing the ways animals have made their impact on human societies (and vice-versa). Using contemporary ethnographic, historical, and archaeological examples from a variety of geographical regions and chronological periods, this class will consider how humans and animals live and make things, and the ways in which humans have found animals “good to think with”. In this course, we will also discuss how knowledge about human-animal relationships in the past might change contemporary and future approaches to living with animals.

Prerequisites: at least one prior anthropology course. 

Link to Vergil
Note: only courses offered during the two previous semesters have active Vergil links. 

Please note: The Center does not administer the courses listed below and is not responsible for any changes in the content. For more information, please check the course directory or reach out directly to the instructor.