Upon completion of an undergraduate degree in Anthropology (combined), you should be able to:
- Demonstrate a holistic understanding of societal and cultural processes.
- Situate past and present cultural issues at both the local and global levels.
- Identify, contrast and compare theoretical positions in anthropology, recognizing the provisional status of knowledge.
- Distinguish and build connections between anthropological schools of thought and other disciplinary perspectives.
- Employ a cross-cultural approach to social, political, economic and religious issues.
- Demonstrater analytical and critical thinking skills in a range of social and cultural contexts.
- Advocate for cultural diversity and indigenous knowledges.
- Identify and explain the role of power and social inequities in shaping people's lives.
- Design and develop persuasive arguments verbally and in a variety of written forms for specific and general audiences.
- Write sustained essays integrating descriptive and theoretical components.
- Demonstrate self-awareness and appropriate interpersonal skills in cross-cultural settings, in and out of anthropoligical research contexts.
- Manage cross-cultural sensitivity in creating bridges between societies or different social groups who do not share similar worldviews, while being mindful of the limits of one's agency.
- Demonstrate capcity to work autonomously and in complex group settings, formulating and conducting individual and team presentations.
- Identify, evaluate and emply appropriate qualitative research methodologies such as participant observation and in-depth open-ended interviews.
- Design, develop and undertake individual ethnographic research projects with human participants.
- Assess and implement ethical practices in human research and professional contexts.
- Assess, prioritize, and strategically apply anthropological skills and knowledge in diverse life situations.