Show featuring King's research on how animals grieve will air for a week beginning Oct. 12.
Students in the 2013 William & Mary summer study abroad program in Barbados uncovered artifacts and architectural evidence at the St. Nicholas Abbey sugar plantation.
The archaeological field school returned to Brown Hall this summer and found a pit that predates the founding of Williamsburg.
Zohra Beben, previously a visiting Asst. Professor in the Anthropology Dept, has been named Mellon Faculty Fellow in the Asian and Middle Eastern Studies Program here at the College.
One point was made over and over again at the June 21 ceremonial signing of a conservation easement to protect Werowocomoco: American history did not begin with the 1607 landing of the Jamestown settlers.
The 'Open Access' movement seeks to change the relationship between researchers, publishers and readers.
Anthropology Chair Kathleen Bragdon works with New England Indians to renew tribal lands.
PhD candidate Oliver Mueller-Heubach co-curates a new exhibit at the Museum of Early Southern Decorative Arts.
Former W&M undergrads report from around the world on their continuing primate research.
Why is it important to remain involved with the College?
Two visiting musicians from Morocco enliven Anthropology 470
Michael Blakey of the Anthropology Department recently attended the groundbreaking for the new Museum of African American Culture and History, followed by a White House reception.
Two long ago Americans bring us face to face with the past.
“It’s not every day you get to dig up an Indian school from the 1800s,” says Evan Rutherford '13. That’s one reason he jumped at the opportunity to join the College’s Archaeological Field School this summer—a decision that’s changed his future academic plans.
“Nothing we do out here is routine,” says Ph.D. Anthropology student Mark Kostro. “Archeology can open your eyes to experience a way of knowing things that you didn’t know before.”
Field school teaching assistant and Ph.D. candidate Ashley Atkins uncovers her past at the historic 1723 Brafferton, a building originally designed to house the College’s Indian School.
College archaeologists partially unearth foundation they say looks to be the remains of “a fairly massive outbuilding” dating to the 18th century near the College's historic Wren Building.
The William & Mary community honored students of the Brafferton Indian School, housed at the College from 1723 until the Indian School was discontinued at the time of the Revolutionary War, with a special ceremony April 30.
Chancellor Professor Mary Voigt will retire at the end of the 2010-11 academic year, completing a distinguished tenure at the Department of Anthropology.
Anthropology student Brittany Fallon spends a summer observing chimpanzees in Tanzania -- and meets Jane Goodall!
New Anthropology faculty member Goetz Hoeppe's journey brings him to us via complex paths.
Anthropology faculty member Dr. Neil Norman is part of a team studying the African connections of one of Mobile's cemeteries.
Senior Allison Mickel participated in a summer research project that led to publication in a new scholarly journal.
Shannon Lee Dawdy is among 2010 class of MacArthur Fellows
Anthropology PhD candidate Stephanie Hasselbacher has won a grant enabling her to participate in a project to document and help protect an endangered American Indian language.
A $250,000 gift from Williamsburg residents Margaret Nelson Fowler and Roy Hock will endow a new graduate fellowship honoring renowned Jamestown archaeologist William Kelso.
Barbara King's new book examines the complex relationship that humans have formed with our fellow creatures.
If you missed the William & Mary faculty's observance of Charles Darwin's 200th birthday, you can view Darwin Across the Disciplines on Channel 48. The symposium explores Darwin's influence across the spectrum of intellectual life.
Digging up the past isn't a favored pastime for most. But this summer a number of William and Mary undergraduates did just that, and they relished it.
Professor Michael Blakey's work as lead scientist at the New York African Burial Ground led to the designation of the site as a national monument. A memorial at the site was dedicated Oct. 5.
Once every month or two Barbara J. King boards a train to see a Washington, D.C., family she has been visiting for years. Mandara, Kuja and their offspring greet her with gestures and grunts each time she enters their house.
It was the best of times. Wahunsenacawh, also known as Chief Powhatan, had settled into a new capital town on a bay off what is now the York River.