Jobs With Anthropology Degree

Jobs with anthropology degree – Online political science degrees.

Jobs With Anthropology Degree

jobs with anthropology degree


  • “Anthropology” is a bebop-style jazz composition written by saxophonist Charlie Parker and trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie from 1945. Like many other jazz compositions, it utilizes the chord changes known as “rhythm changes”.
  • (anthropologist) a social scientist who specializes in anthropology
  • The science of human zoology, evolution, and ecology
  • The comparative study of human societies and cultures and their development
  • the social science that studies the origins and social relationships of human beings
  • The study of humankind, in particular


  • a position on a scale of intensity or amount or quality; “a moderate grade of intelligence”; “a high level of care is required”; “it is all a matter of degree”
  • a specific identifiable position in a continuum or series or especially in a process; “a remarkable degree of frankness”; “at what stage are the social sciences?”
  • A unit of measurement of angles, one three-hundred-and-sixtieth of the circumference of a circle
  • academic degree: an award conferred by a college or university signifying that the recipient has satisfactorily completed a course of study; “he earned his degree at Princeton summa cum laude”
  • The amount, level, or extent to which something happens or is present
  • A stage in a scale or series, in particular


  • (job) profit privately from public office and official business
  • Steven (Paul) (1955–), US computer entrepreneur. He set up the Apple computer company in 1976 with Steve Wozniak and served as chairman until 1985, returning in 1997 as CEO. He is also the former CEO of the Pixar animation studio
  • (job) occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; “he’s not in my line of business”
  • (job) a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee; “estimates of the city’s loss on that job ranged as high as a million dollars”; “the job of repairing the engine took several hours”; “the endless task of classifying the samples”; “the farmer’s morning chores”

jobs with anthropology degree – Life After…Engineering

Life After…Engineering and Built Environment: A practical guide to life after your degree (Life After Series)
Life After...Engineering and Built Environment: A practical guide to life after your degree (Life After Series)
Thousands of students graduate from university each year. The lucky few have the rest of their lives mapped out in perfect detail – but for most things are not nearly so simple. Armed with your hard-earned degree the possibilities and career paths lying before you are limitless, and the number of choices you suddenly have to make can seem bewildering.
Life After…Engineering and Built Environment has been written specifically to help students currently studying, or who have recently graduated, make informed choices about their future. It will be source of invaluable advice and wisdom to graduates on where their degree can take them, covering such topics as:
Identifying a career path that interests you – and how to start pursuing it
The worldwide opportunities open to engineering graduates
Staying motivated and pursuing your goals
Networking and self-promotion
Making the transition from scholar to worker
The Life After University series of books are more than simple ‘career guides’. They are unique in taking a holistic approach to career advice – recognising the increasing view that, although a successful working life is vitally important, other factors can be just as essential to happiness and fulfilment. They are the indispensable handbooks for students considering their future direction.

The Document | final

The Document | final
The Culinary Ethnographer by Kelly Brady


Pasta shells
Culinary school
Towson University
Tomato sauce
Olive Oil
South Africa

Chapter one: Prep.

Wash your hands.

Hygiene is paramount to Sarah, the culinary ethnographer. She started eating shortly after she was born – a daring move, she believed, with the need for sustenance and all. She did not start cooking until much later – around the end of middle school. Watching her dad cook the same things over and over again, she began to learn. It was the simple things that came first.

Like peel the onion. Slice it in half. Chop it up.

Through high school Sarah experimented in the kitchen. Not in the stick-toothpicks-in-potato-watch-it-grow way or the create-exploding-volcano-in-mashed-potatoes way, but in the adventurous learn a few small steps and take it somewhere else with no real guidance way.

Take a few small steps to the sink. Put water in the pot. Start to boil it.

And without guidance, she graduated high school unsure of her future endeavors. Sarah got a job to pass the time. Like the time that passes while waiting for water to boil when you constantly stare at the pot. She hung out at Trader Joe’s a lot. Looking at food. Buying ingredients.

She thought, “Hey, I really like this whole cooking thing. I might want to do it more. I might want to do it professionally.”

So Sarah applied to culinary school. Baltimore International College accepted her. She attended for two semesters before leaving for personal reasons. But the recipe doesn’t stop there.

Chapter two: Simmer.

Take one part culinary school dropout and mix with one part Towson University. Mix in a little bit of English major and fry it up with a lot of elective prospects to find anthropology.

Then you can brown the onion in butter while you chuck the pasta into its boiling bath.

Be like Sarah and think, “Hey, I’d like to go to South Africa,” and do it. Take all these separate parts – culinary, creative writing, anthropological – and let them stew together to see what you can make of it.

Add the sauce; simmer; stir. Add more butter; simmer; stir.

Every study abroad class is just that – a class. Sarah got assigned a paper. She thought long and hard, debating all the things covered in the semester long class prior to the trip.

And then one day, it struck her: “What am I going to be eating when I get to South Africa?”
A vegetarian at the time, Sarah was elated with the possibilities of food – even for the failures. She liked the idea of mixing it up – seeing what others ate in another part of the world. How did food relate to people, and the people to food?

Remove, slice and brown the onion in butter. While doing this, also fry an egg (or two) – but make sure it is dippy.

When she got to South Africa and started seeing the options and tasting the variety (and forgetting about some of the others that came from animals) it all came together. Into a 60-something page research paper: the anthropology of food. It was a culmination of all things previous in life, or rather, those which were of the most importance.

One trip to South Africa down, two majors in, and an independent study in food writing later, Sarah graduated from Towson with her bachelor’s degree, ready for what the future might bring.

Chapter three: Assemble.

But in life, like any good recipe, getting from point A to point B can’t be that simple. Even when things have been put together and prepared they almost always need a little something extra.

Fling the pasta into the bottom of a bowl.

Keep writing about food anthropology. That’s just what Sarah did. She started blogging with in the cactus garden, where she revolted against the formalities of capital letters and discussed the ways in which food, the preparation of, the eating of, the sharing of, can create, develop and cultivate identity and culture.

Toss on some browned onions.

The cactus garden started as a way for her to write about the things she was thinking about – the food, the anthropology, the way the world is becoming more and more globalized, the way food is crossing from one border to another.

Lay on the fried egg.

From Blogger without photo galleries to Weebly with clunky and unrefined design layouts, Sarah trudged on through the muck of the garden to create its current incarnation on Squarespace at

Douse all layers with tomato sauce.

Here, she has created sections for blog posts, for helpful and funny links, for quirky comments and reader discussions, with libraries of references for food culture, be it writing, media, or movements. As the field develops, so does the garden.

Chapter four: Garnish and Serve.

In a recipe you go from point A to point B. You have a path to follow – of ingredients, of directions to chop, to boil, to simmer, to fry, to assemble, to garnish, to serve. But people are not as simple as food and the path of life conti

Me 'n Powergirl (she's in disguise, I'm not)

Me 'n Powergirl (she's in disguise, I'm not)
So I’ve been tagged, mostly by Catamini, to write 16 random things about myself. Ummmm.

1. Sunlight makes me sleepy, and burns me, which makes me suspect that I’m a vampire.
2. My hair is not straight or curly, it’s wavy. So delightful for styling.

3. I weigh almost as much as my boyfriend, who is around 4 inches taller than me. FATTY. lol. I try not to worry about it. Maybe one day the docs will figure out what the hell is wrong with me and I’ll lose weight.

4. I can never settle on what I want to do for a career for more than about a day at a time. I might start my own crafty shoppe, or I might get a teaching degree. Or both!

5. I sew and crochet in my spare time. When I’m not sewing or crocheting, I’m thinking about sewing or crocheting.

6. I love to read novels, and my latest passion is listening to audiobooks while I craft or drive. Science Fiction is my favorite genre.

7. I majored in Anthropology. I hate it when people ask me if I ever "did anything with that." It’s a liberal arts degree, what is your kid doing with his English degree?!

8. Sometimes I forget words. It’s a pretty bad problem some days. Most of the time it’s manageable. It’s frustrating and I worry about it getting worse when I get older.

9. I’m a Buddhist, but I’m bad at meditating and I rarely go to the temple. Luckily, the Buddha doesn’t care.

10. I have written several partially-finished novels. When I was a kid I wrote them by hand. Now I write them on the compy. I need to finish my NaNoWriMo entry.

11. Most of what I write starts off normal and becomes smutty. What can I say? I have a one-track mind.

12. I see a psychologist, take meds, and use a full-spectrum light 8 months of the year because I have Clinical Depression.

13. I hate my job. My boss can barely be bothered to speak to his employees unless he’s shouting at us. I want out of here! The only reason I’ve stayed this long is out of desperation–I won’t survive long without healthcare.

14. When I was a kid I wanted to be a veterinarian. Unfortunately I’m allergic to everything with fur (and anything else that’s airborn…). I’m hoping that maybe someday I can manage to have a little petting zoo. With alpacas and those cute little pygmy goats. And a potbellied pig.

15. I have ridiculously good manners. 90% of the people my age have the manners of barnyard animals.

16. I’m about to turn 28. It’s a bit disappointing to realize that I’m almost into my fourth decade and I haven’t gotten married, popped out babies, published a novel, started a business, changed the world, or done any of the other impressive things I had planned or that my friends have done. Poop.

jobs with anthropology degree

jobs with anthropology degree

Social and Cultural Anthropology: A Very Short Introduction (Very Short Introductions)
“If you want to know what anthropology is, look at what anthropologists do,” write the authors of Social and Cultural Anthropology: A Very Short Introduction. This engaging overview of the field combines an accessible account of some of the discipline’s guiding principles and methodology with abundant examples and illustrations of anthropologists at work.
Peter Just and John Monaghan begin by discussing anthropology’s most important contributions to modern thought: its investigation of culture as a distinctively human characteristic, its doctrine of cultural relativism, and its methodology of fieldwork and ethnography. Drawing on examples from their own fieldwork in Indonesia and Mesoamerica, they examine specific ways in which social and cultural anthropology have advanced our understanding of human society and culture. Including an assessment of anthropology’s present position, and a look forward to its likely future, Social and Cultural Anthropology will make fascinating reading for anyone curious about this social science.

About the Series: Combining authority with wit, accessibility, and style, Very Short Introductions offer an introduction to some of life’s most interesting topics. Written by experts for the newcomer, they demonstrate the finest contemporary thinking about the central problems and issues in hundreds of key topics, from philosophy to Freud, quantum theory to Islam.