AN326 - Religion & Ritual

Anthropological approaches to religion and ritual emphasize lived experience, practice, related social, political and economic formations, along with expression, belief, and meaning-creation. Cases encompass both “traditional,” and complex societies, and more often religious pluralism shaped by migration and globalization. Themes include notions of the sacred, supernatural, and good or evil; religion as embodied; shamanic and spiritual healing; place and environment. Meets the Critical Perspectives: Global Cultures requirement. Meets the Critical Learning: AIM requirement. (Not offered 2024-25).

Prerequisite: One cultural anthropology course or consent of instructor.

Degree requirement — Critical Learning: AIM, Critical Perspectives: G

1 unit


Term Block Title Instructor Location Student Limit/Available Updated
Spring 2024 Block 7 Religion & Ritual Sarah Hautzinger Barnes Science Center 403 25 / 14 04/16/2024
Report an issue - Last updated: 04/16/2024