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Best Anthropology Podcasts We Could Find
Best Anthropology Podcasts We Could Find
These Anthropology podcasts cover everything from geology, biodiversity, uncommon knowledge about humans, culture, history, humanity’s potential and more ⁠— so explore these podcasts at your own leisure and you won’t be disappointed!
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A podcast about life, the universe and anthropology produced by David Boarder Giles, Timothy Neale, Cameo Dalley, Mythily Meher and Matt Barlow. Each episode features an anthropologist or two in conversation, discussing anthropology and what it has to tell us in the twenty-first century. This podcast is made in partnership with the American Anthropological Association and with support from the Faculty of Arts & Education at Deakin University.
 
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Decoding the Gurus

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Decoding the Gurus

Christopher Kavanagh and Matthew Browne

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An exiled Northern Irish anthropologist and a hitchhiking Australian psychologist take a close look at the contemporary crop of 'secular gurus', iconoclasts, and other exiles from the mainstream, offering their own brands of unique takes and special insights. Leveraging two of the most diverse accents in modern podcasting, Chris and Matt dig deep into the claims, peek behind the psychological curtains, and try to figure out once and for all... What's it all About? Join us, as we try to puzzl ...
 
Life is complicated, but we love simple answers. AI and robotics are changing the nature of work. Emojis change the way we write. Fossil Fuels were once the engine of progress, now we're in a race to change how we power the planet. We're constantly trying to save ourselves...from ourselves. Join Anthropologist and culture expert Dr. Adam Gamwell for curated conversations with humanity’s top makers and minds on our creative potential through design, culture, business and technology. Change yo ...
 
The Anthropocene is the current geological age, in which human activity has profoundly shaped the planet and its biodiversity. On The Anthropocene Reviewed, #1 New York Times bestselling author John Green (The Fault in Our Stars, Turtles All the Way Down) reviews different facets of the human-centered planet on a five-star scale. WNYC Studios is a listener-supported producer of other leading podcasts including On the Media, Snap Judgment, Death, Sex & Money, Nancy and Here’s the Thing with A ...
 
Lore and Legends explores humanities past, present, and future through the lense of the lore and legends built up by dominant cultures like Ancient Egypt, Greece, and more forgotten or ignored groups like the Native Americans or Tribal Africans, as well as modern myths, legends, and phenomena from bigfoot, to UFO's, psychic powers and even religions.... https://www.loreandlegends.net
 
Tired of entrenched view tribalism and binary debates? A psychologist, a philosopher, and an anthropologist walk into a podcast to air out some echo chambers, and try and a fresh perspective on the most controversial political, social and psychological debates. It's not about Left vs. Right, Us Vs. Them or Good vs. Evil. It's all about dialogue and beyond binary thinking!
 
The Familiar Strange is a podcast about doing anthropology: that is, about listening, looking, trying out, and being with, in pursuit of uncommon knowledge about humans and culture. Find show notes, plus our blog about anthropology's role in the world, at https://www.thefamiliarstrange.com. Twitter: @tfsTweets. FB: facebook.com/thefamiliarstrange. Instagram: @thefamiliarstrange. Brought to you by your familiar strangers: Ian Pollock, Jodie-Lee Trembath, Julia Brown, Simon Theobald, Kylie Won ...
 
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Sasquatch Tracks

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Sasquatch Tracks

Micah Hanks, Dakota Waddell and Jeff Smith

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Sasquatch Tracks takes a scientific look at whether there are large animal species that remain undiscovered. With special emphasis on the Sasquatch in North America, the show looks at claims of apelike “relict hominoids” and other animals purported to exist in various parts of the world.
 
Anthropological Airwaves is the official podcast of American Anthropologist, the flagship journal of the American Anthropological Association. It is a venue for highlighting the polyphony of voices across the discipline’s four fields and the infinite—and often overlapping—subfields within them. Through conversations, experiments in sonic ethnography, ethnographic journalism, and other (primarily but not exclusively) aural formats, Anthropological Airwaves endeavors to explore the conceptual, ...
 
The University of Oxford is home to an impressive range and depth of research activities in the Humanities. TORCH | The Oxford Research Centre in the Humanities is a major new initiative that seeks to build on this heritage and to stimulate and support research that transcends disciplinary and institutional boundaries. Here we feature some of the networks and programmes, as well as recordings of events, and offer insights into the research that they make possible.
 
Scientist. Activist. Storyteller. Icon. Jane Goodall blazed the trail and changed the world. Now, she's studying new subjects – humans! This brand-new podcast will take listeners on a one-of –a-kind journey as they learn from Dr. Goodall's extraordinary life, hear from changemaking guests from every arena, and become awed by a growing movement sparked by Jane and fueled by hope. Join us as we get curious, grow compassion and take action to build a better world for all.
 
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AnthroPod

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AnthroPod

Society for Cultural Anthropology

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AnthroPod is produced by the Society for Cultural Anthropology (http://www.culanth.org). Each episode, we explore what anthropologists and anthropology can teach us about the world and people around us.
 
How does work culture shape human behavior and experience? How do humans create cultures? From uncomfortable truths to heart-to-heart conversations, Culture First uncovers what it really takes to build a better world of work. We all aspire to rise above the day-to-day commotion and bring more humanity into our work lives. Our host Damon Klotz is dedicated to understanding how we find meaning in our work and how to better the experience humans have within organizations. Join him as he explore ...
 
Wild Thing is a podcast about the strange and unusual things that capture our imaginations. It’s about the relationship between science and society. It’s about wild places, wild people, and wild ideas. Because whether it’s seeking out Bigfoot, in season one, or gazing skyward to look for extraterrestrial life in season two, the search for the unknown helps us better understand ourselves. Each episode, host Laura Krantz takes us through the latest chapter, which builds on previous ones, so it ...
 
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Science Talk

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Science Talk

Scientific American

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Science Talk takes you deeply into the world of science audio. Sometimes we travel deep into the wilderness. Sometimes deep into the mind of a scientific expert. The experience will always stimulate your auditory neurons, even if you don't know quite where you're headed at the start. Also check our podcast from Scientific American : "60-Second Science." To view all of our archived podcasts please go to www.scientificamerican.com/podcast
 
How is it that two opposites can share the same brain? Pete, from Melbourne, Australia, Jen, from New York City, USA. Pete, at 6”7’, Jen, at 5”1”. Pete, the human periscope, Jen, the human stethoscope. Pete, the millennial, Jen, the Gen-X. Pete, at inbox zero, Jen, at inbox chaos. Pete, who wears jumpers, Jen, who wears sweaters. The Long and The Short Of It is a product of these differences. It’s a weekly podcast for curious folks ready to explore the art and science of being human from eve ...
 
A podcast for the bold and curious to help you navigate our world's accelerating weirdness — about science and the philosophy of it, prehistory and post-humanity and deep time, non-human agency and non-duality, science fiction and the stories we regard as real, complex systems and sustainability (or lack thereof), psychedelics as a form of training for a weirding present and proliferating futures, art and creativity as service and as inquiry. Join paleontologist-futurist Michael Garfield eve ...
 
The Anthro to UX podcast is for anthropologists looking to break into user experience (UX) research. Through conversations with leading anthropologists working in UX, you will learn firsthand how others made the transition, what they learned along the way, and what they would do differently. We will also discuss what it means to do UX research from a practical perspective and what you need to do to prepare a resume and portfolio. It is hosted by Matt Artz (https://mattartz.me), a business an ...
 
What makes you … you? Is it your DNA, culture, environment? SAPIENS hosts Jen Shannon, Esteban Gómez, and SAPIENS.org Editor-in-Chief Chip Colwell speak with anthropologists from around the globe to help us uncover what makes us human. Subscribe now to learn more. The SAPIENS podcast is supported by the Wenner-Gren Foundation and produced by House of Pod.
 
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A Story of Us

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A Story of Us

Ohio State Anthropology graduate students

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An original podcast brought to you by the graduate students of the Department of Anthropology at The Ohio State University. Join us once as we explore the human experience! We are now a part of the Anthropology Public Outreach Program at The Ohio State University. Follow us @ohiostateAPOP
 
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The Insight

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The Insight

Insitome: Your guide to the story of you

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Where did we come from? One of humanity's most basic questions, the answer is fascinating. Weaving together insights from the fields of genetics, archaeology, linguistics, and paleoanthropology, hosts Spencer Wells and Razib Khan take us on a grand tour of human history. Scientific storytelling at its best.
 
Unscripted dialogues on archaeology and anthropology of South Asia. Join us on journeys into the pasts of the sub-continent as we discuss the rich material culture, artifacts, and archaeological sites. Let us open the treasure trove of a bygone era as hosts Akash and Durga chip away at a new theme every episode. New episodes every 1st and 15th of the month :) Stay tuned!
 
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Travelling Concepts on Air

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Travelling Concepts on Air

Tessa Diphoorn and Brianne McGonigle-Leyh

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This podcast series questions the promise and ideal of interdisciplinarity by looking at travelling concepts: concepts that travel within and across academic disciplines. The two Utrecht University- based hosts - Tessa Diphoorn and Brianne McGonigle Leyh - will invite two scholars each month to discuss a particular concept and explore how, if, and why such concepts have travelled.
 
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Online Gods

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Online Gods

Ian M Cook & Sahana Udupa

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Online Gods is a monthly podcast on digital cultures and their political ramifications, featuring lively conversations with scholars and activists. Presented by anthropologist Ian M. Cook, the podcast is a key initiative of the five year ERC project ONLINERPOL www.fordigitaldignity.com led by media anthropologist Sahana Udupa at LMU Munich, and cohosted by HAU Network for Ethnographic Theory. Online Gods represents our collective commitment to multimedia diffusion of research in accessible a ...
 
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Human Centered

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Human Centered

Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences

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Conversations about projects and research undertaken by scholars at the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences (CASBS) at Stanford University. Hosted by former New York Times journalist and current CASBS research affiliate John Markoff. CASBS brings together great minds to generate new knowledge to address wicked problems and significant societal challenges. It is a place where diverse thinkers collectively produce transformative outcomes that none could produce independently. ...
 
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Dig Me Up Later

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Dig Me Up Later

KC Martin-Stone, Australia's only archaeologist comedian

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Dig Me Up Later is archaeologist / comedian, KC Martin-Stone's, exploration of life and the 'stuff' we fill it with. Each week, she chats with a guest, asking them - "if archaeologists dug you up in 1,000 years time, what would they think of you?" Guests include performers, adventurers and thinkers from all walks of life.
 
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(Originally aired on June 30, 2019). Just how tech savvy are you? In this, the final episode of Season 3, Professor Burlingame challenges your technology knowledge and encourages you to expand your understanding and use of tools. Up your technology game by boosting your awareness of some of the meaning behind why you love tools. (7 minutes and 4 se…
 
Muslim South Asia is widely characterized as a culture that idealizes female anonymity: women's bodies are veiled and their voices silenced. Challenging these perceptions, Siobhan Lambert-Hurley, University of Sheffield, highlights an elusive strand of autobiographical writing dating back several centuries that offers a new lens through which to st…
 
This is the first of two episodes based on interviews recorded at the 2019 African Critical Inquiry Workshop: African Ethnographies conference that was held at the University of the Western Cape in Cape Town, South Africa by Sara Rendell and Dina Asfaha from the Department of Anthropology at the University of Pennsylvania. In this installment, Sara…
 
In this episode, Tim sits down with Associate Professor Monica Minnegal to chat to Dr. Will Smith, an environmental anthropologist and research fellow at Deakin University. Will’s book, ‘Mountains of Blame: Climate and Culpability in the Philippine Uplands’ recently published with University of Washington Press, explores the political ecologies of …
 
(Originally aired on November 15, 2018) Have you ever thought about the importance of parenting … yourself? Well, maybe you should! In this podcast, Professor Burlingame breaks down how humans are lifelong learners and, as such, we need parental care throughout our lives. This can certainly come from your parent but, ideally, you should be taking o…
 
(Originally aired on March 31, 2019) Do you think biology alone can decide any aspect of your identity? In this podcast, Professor Burlingame uses anthropology to challenge the inaccurate notion that genes define ethnicity and race. Using Native Americans as a broad cultural and historical example, Prof B breaks down what genes can, and cannot, tel…
 
In The Political Economy of Stigma: HIV, Memoir, Medicine, and Crip Positionalities (Ohio State UP, 2021), Ally Day offers a compelling critique of neoliberal medical practices in the US by coupling an analysis of HIV memoir with a critical examination of narrative medicine practice. Using insights from feminist disability studies and crip theory, …
 
Based on twelve years of anthropological exploration, Vincent Ialenti's Deep Time Reckoning: How Future Thinking Can Help Earth Now (MIT Press, 2020) is an engaging guide on deep time learning to reorient our understanding of time and space. As each chapter begins with creative vignettes to capture the reader's imagination and empathy and concludes…
 
"What inspired this podcast?", asked a few of our listeners. We bring a slice of the behind-the-scenes story of the Chippin' Away podcast for you! In this season finale episode, your hosts Akash and Durga are interviewed by a mystery host, with some tongue-twisters, a quiz about the podcast itself, and a generous serving of nuggets from Chippin' Aw…
 
Are Americans finally waking up to the disastrous results of government overreach? The Mises Institute's Jeff Deist joins David Gornoski to offer his insights on the latest news such as the disruption of the global supply chain, why inflation is government policy, Joe Rogan's confrontation with CNN's Sanjay Gupta, the gaslighting from the corporate…
 
David Gornoski begins the segment by responding to a listener's email on what type of foods we can avoid to reduce vegetable oil consumption. Plus, physicist Dr. Weiping Yu joins David to comment on the latest science news. What is the "extraordinary" unknown radio signal that Astronomers have discovered coming from the Milky Way? Is there a fifth …
 
What's happening to the global supply chain? Is the post-pandemic disruption and inflation part of the Great Reset? Joining David Gornoski for this episode is John Zmirak, author and editor at the Stream. David and John Zmirak talk about why atheism is a con game and why it destroys the possibility of knowledge; how global totalitarianism follows t…
 
What is a mannequin doing in a bed of Canada's "overwhelmed" hospitals? David Gornoski starts the show by explaining how the Fed's endless printing of money serves no one but the greedy corporatists and the political status quo. What is the data from Taiwan revealing about mandating medicine? Should we be content with our liberties being gradually …
 
Why do so many Twitter profiles claim to "resist" when they want you to comply without question? former WWE wrestler Glenn Jacobs asks. What are the latest developments in the Southwest Airlines pilots' strike? How do we salvage the rule of law from the passion of the crowd? Jason Jones, host of the Jason Jones Show, calls in to talk about these is…
 
This week I talk to philosopher C. Thi Nguyen (objectionable.com | @add_hawk) of the University of Utah, author of Games: Agency as Art and many fascinating papers on social knowledge and the psychology of games, transparency in society, and the philosophy of science — the very philosophical concerns with which I’m obsessed and to which I have devo…
 
David Gornoski starts the show with a reflection on the establishment's attempt to control what trends on social media. Join David as he reports on the latest news stories from around the country, including Florida's fight against government overreach; the futility of mandating medicine and nutrition; and more. Can diet reduce the symptoms of bipol…
 
Jim Babka, the president of DownsizeDC.org and a friend of the show, joins David Gornoski to talk about the Southwest Airlines strike, why young Americans are not going to work, the dominance of the market by crony capitalism; and more. Also in the show, James Kourtides of the Rooster's Crow podcast calls in to talk about the labor shortages, the F…
 
This week we are joined by the creator of the epic Twitter account @PlaguePoems, Zachary Loeb, to discuss his research on the Y2K scare and more broadly technological reliance, narratives of destruction and technocratic fixes that obscure social and political root causes of disaster. Hope you all enjoy it! Follow us on Twitter, Instagram and Facebo…
 
The number 13 really does have some baggage attached to it, and not all of it is deserving! We as a society may like to think we aren’t superstitious like people from ancient times or even the Middle Ages, but in fact we all still do a lot of things that stem from the superstitions of our ancestors. On this episode, we’re going to show you how the …
 
In this episode of the Hopecast, Dr. Jane Goodall is joined by Lisa Jackson, the vice president of Environment, Policy, and Social Initiatives at Apple. Lisa and Jane’s conversation offers a look at how businesses can, in fact, be innovators and leaders in sustainability, as well as environmental justice and action. Before Lisa became a leader in t…
 
Exploring the Sikh Tradition is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Eleanor Nesbitt who is Professor Emeritus of Education Studies at University of Warwick and a poet. Eleanor Nesbitt is an expert on Hindu and Sikh culture and her interdisciplinary approach straddles religious studies, educational theory, ethnography …
 
After having made big decisions in her life recently, Jen noodles on a subject that Pete then creates a helpful acronym for: fear of the unknown. Specifically, in this episode Jen and Pete talk about: How might someone approach making a big decision? What questions could they ask themselves or others? Why might it be scary to take risks? And how mi…
 
In this episode of the Anthro to UX podcast, Charley Scull speaks with Matt Artz about his UX journey, visual anthropology, and the value of networking and collegiality in business. Charley earned a PhD in Cultural Anthropology from the University of Southern California and works as a Pathfinder for the VR Hardware team at Facebook. About Charley S…
 
Released on Hulu in 2020, Ammonite is a fictionalized movie that portrays a few years at the end of Mary Anning's life. She was an amateur paleontologist and with her family discovered the first ichthyosaur fossils in England. We talk about the movie, what it got right and what it didn't, and about the real Mary Anning and her life, work, and disco…
 
In this episode we set the stage for the story of Joan of Arc, one of the most enigmatic and fascinating people in history. To understand Joan we have to understand the Hundred Years' War, the festering quagmire into which she was born, and which she helped put an end to. Herein are dragons and whirlwinds, blood-soaked Vikings, slaughtered monks, b…
 
You might have noticed there's been a bit of talk recently about a certain virus. A virus that may or may not have a vaccine that is very safe and effective, that may or may not be curable via hydroxychloroquine, vitamin D and ivermectin. That may or may not have escaped from a certain Chinese lab.... Yes folks, we're talking about SARS CoV-2. And …
 
The Mises Institute's Tho Bishop joins David Gornoski to talk about the "Let's go Brandon" meme; the real agenda behind the Facebook "whistleblower;" the possibility of an alliance between libertarians and populists in battling government overreach and Big Tech censorship; and more. Visit the A Neighbor's Choice website at aneighborschoice.com…
 
It's time for Science and U and Dr. Weiping Yu returns with another refreshing analysis of the latest science news. Is transmutation of elements possible? If transmutation is possible, how can it be used to solve the climate crisis? To what extent is magnetism ingrained into the nature of the cosmos? Listen to the full segment for Dr. Yu's answers …
 
Why is Joe Biden always reading scripts in front of a White House set? Is the Biden administration creating an illusion of democracy? Join David Gornoski as he looks at these issues and offers his analysis. David is joined by A Neighbor's Choice writer John Dasgupta who talks about the tension between China and Taiwan; why we should consider Jesus'…
 
In this episode, Damon sits down with Anna Binder from Asana to talk about the journey she’s been on as she’s scaled Asana. As the newest board member of Culture Amp, Anna built a culture powered by clarity, co-creation, and inclusion and shares what she learned from her role at Asana and talk about what’s next for people leaders in 2022 Anna Binde…
 
Seth Shostak, chief astronomer with the SETI Institute and author of Confessions of an Alien Hunter, sits down to talk about SETI's mission, what they're looking for, and how they think about the search. *Season 2 of Wild Thing is produced by Laura Krantz and Scott Carney. Editing by Alicia Lipinski Lincoln. Music and mixing by Louis Weeks.…
 
In Complaint! (Duke UP, 2021), Sara Ahmed examines what we can learn about power from those who complain about abuses of power. Drawing on oral and written testimonies from academics and students who have made complaints about harassment, bullying, and unequal working conditions at universities, Ahmed explores the gap between what is supposed to ha…
 
In this episode, David Gornoski is joined by John Dasgupta, a writer for A Neighbor's Choice, and the two discuss the state-hijacking of health institutions worldwide. David and John also talk about how the Gospel accounts gave rise to the universal concern for victims of violence; how this concern for victim is twisted by the state; how creativity…
 
David Gornoski starts the episode with some breakdown of the news coming in from around the country, many of which are related to growing authoritarianism in the pandemic. Have scientists come close to curing neuro-degenerating illnesses like dementia and alzheimers? Can Australia come back from the ever-increasing surveillance state? Should the go…
 
Susanne Klien's book Urban Migrants in Rural Japan: Between Agency and Anomie in a Post-growth Society (SUNY Press, 2020) provides a fresh perspective on theoretical notions of rurality and emerging modes of working and living in post-growth Japan. By exploring narratives and trajectories of individuals who relocate from urban to rural areas and se…
 
The Nature of Space (Duke UP, 2021) is a translation (by Brenda Baletti) of pioneering geographer Milton Santos' A Natureza do Espaço, originally published in Brazil in 1996. The book offers a theory of human space based on relationships between time and ontology, producing a system of ideas that can catalyze a descriptive and interpretive system o…
 
A trillion-dollar coin could be minted by the government at any time. Joining David Gornoski for this episode is Jon Croft who calls in to talk about the corruption scandal in New South Wales, Australia; critical race theory running amok in schools; lockdown tyranny around the world; and more. Also in the show, Tucker Goodrich joins David to talk a…
 
What are Pfizer scientists saying about our natural immunity? How do we get out of the abusive relationship with government? How do we deal with the constant push by the government to break up families? Join David Gornoski as he reflects on these questions while also commenting on today's trend of "following your own bliss;" the lessons of "Citizen…
 
On this edition of Sasquatch Tracks, the team is joined by Texas-based researcher Mike Mayes and UK podcaster and researcher Rick Minter for a discussion about the unusual appearances of large cats in various places, along with the relationship between the big cat mystery and the study of Sasquatch. A member of the North American Wood Ape Conservan…
 
Scientists agree that dogs evolved from wolves, but exactly how and when that happened is hotly contested. In this episode, Origin Stories contributor Neil Sandell examines the evolution of the relationship between dogs and humans, and explores the journey from wolf to dog. This story was originally produced for the CBC program IDEAS. Click here fo…
 
Pete and Jen discuss a topic this week that they have never discussed with each other, but is very important to each of them: courage. Specifically, in this episode Jen and Pete talk about: Is courage a practice? Why might it take courage to do the things we want to do? How might one cultivate courage? To hear all Episodes and read full transcripts…
 
Vigilante action. Renegades. Human intrigue and the future at stake in New York City. In Urbanism without Guarantees, Christian M. Anderson offers a new perspective on urban dynamics and urban structural inequality based on an intimate ethnography of on-the-ground gentrification. The book is centered on ethnographic work undertaken on a single stre…
 
From Country to Nation: Ethnographic Studies, Kokugaku, and Spirits in Nineteenth-Century Japan (Cornell UP, 2021) tracks the emergence of the modern Japanese nation in the nineteenth century through the history of some of its local aspirants. It explores how kokugaku (Japan studies) scholars envisioned their place within Japan and the globe, while…
 
Although the gargoyle as we know it today stems from medieval France, in ancient Egypt, Greece and Rome, an early form of the gargoyle took shape first. On this episode, as we gear up for Halloween, we thought we’d chip away at the stony exterior of gargoyles and see what historical goodies we can find.…
 
What does it mean when the Bible says "God is love?" Are we islands unto ourselves or are we rooted in a transcendental source of community? Join David Gornoski as he reflects on these questions while also commenting on the need for empathy whilst navigating through the hate-filled news cycle of our time. Is unconditional love too good to be true? …
 
The way of the world is to get caught up in groupthink and shift blame onto others, but Jesus shows us another way. David Gornoski is back and he recalls what's been happening with the show since last week. What happened to Facebook? How should we react to its decline? Is the Drudge Report going back to its maverick ways? What do we make of the Chi…
 
Mirjam Lücking's Indonesians and Their Arab World: Guided Mobility Among Labor Migrants and Mecca Pilgrims (Southeast Asia Program Publications, 2021) explores the ways contemporary Indonesians understand their relationship to the Arab world. Despite being home to the largest Muslim population in the world, Indonesia exists on the periphery of an I…
 
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