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dc.contributor.authorBair, Emily
dc.date.accessioned2013-04-22T18:21:10Z
dc.date.available2013-04-22T18:21:10Z
dc.date.issued2013
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10920/28492
dc.description1 broadsideen_US
dc.description.abstractAnthropology has a very short history as a true discipline, but its history is highly interwoven with the half-millenium of Euro-American colonization and domination of American aboriginal inhabitants. The permanence of race theory, as it pertains to biological or phenotypical differences, has persisted to today due to the continued introduction of biological methods into the social sciences. Not until the 1960s did American Indian activism in the civil rights movement call attention to the antagonism present between indigenous peoples and the anthropological community. It was not until the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act was passed in 1990 that any country-wide action was taken on the Native American’s account.en_US
dc.description.sponsorshipKalamazoo College. Department of Anthropology and Sociology. Hightower Symposium, 2013.en_US
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoen_USen_US
dc.publisherKalamazoo, Mich. : Kalamazoo Collegeen_US
dc.relation.ispartofKalamazoo College Hightower Symposium Presentations Collectionen
dc.rightsU.S. copyright laws protect this material. Commercial use or distribution of this material is not permitted without prior written permission of the copyright holder.en
dc.titleDigging for Identity: Native American Anthropological Practices and the Development of Race in American Anthropologyen_US
dc.typePresentationen_US


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  • Hightower Symposium Posters [196]
    Sociology/Anthropology and Human Development & Social Relations (HDSR) students formally present their SIPs at the Hightower Symposium in senior spring. Abstracts are generally available to the public, but PDF files are available only to current Kalamazoo College students, faculty, and staff.

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