Beth Svinarich

Beth Svinarich

Monday, 05 August 2019 10:00

Meaghan M. Peuramaki-Brown

Meaghan M. Peuramaki-Brown is associate professor of archaeology at Athabasca University and adjunct professor at the University of Calgary. She is the principal investigator of the Stann Creek Regional Archaeology Project (SCRAP, www.scraparchaeology.com) and has worked at several sites in Belize, Mexico, Guatemala, Honduras, and Nicaragua.

Monday, 05 August 2019 09:59

Shawn G. Morton

Shawn G. Morton is an instructor of anthropology at Grande Prairie Regional College. He also holds research affiliations with the University of Calgary, Michigan State University, and Northern Arizona University. He is the associate investigator of the Stann Creek Regional Archaeology Project (SCRAP, www.scraparchaeology.com) and has worked at several sites in Belize, Mexico, Guatemala, Nicaragua, and Canada.

Monday, 05 August 2019 09:49

Thanks for Watching

An Anthropological Study of Video Sharing on YouTube

Monday, 05 August 2019 09:48

Patricia G. Lange

Patricia G. Lange is an anthropologist and associate professor of critical studies (undergraduate program) and visual and critical studies (graduate program) at California College of the Arts. She is also the author of Kids on YouTube: Technical Identities and Digital Literacies. She produced and directed the ethnographic film Hey Watch This! Sharing the Self through Media and has been widely published in numerous journals.

Monday, 05 August 2019 08:34

Lindsay M. Montgomery

Lindsay M. Montgomery is assistant professor of anthropology at the University of Arizona. Her research has been supported by the Radcliffe Institute, National Science Foundation, National Geographic–Waitt Foundation, and the Denver Museum of Nature & Science. She has published several scholarly book chapters and articles in the International Journal of Heritage Studies, Journal of Social Archaeology, Advances in Archaeological Practice, and Museum Anthropology.

Monday, 05 August 2019 08:21

Christopher Beekman

Christopher Beekman is associate professor of anthropology at the University of Colorado Denver. His research focuses on sociopolitical organization in ancient western Mexico. He has directed excavation projects at Llano Grande and Navajas and surveys in the La Primavera region and the Magdalena Valley. He is a coauthor of the first volume of the Historia de Jalisco and has coedited several books, including Shaft Tombs and Figures in West Mexican Society.