Prof. Andrea Wright has won the Jinlan Liu APIA Faculty Research Award.
An exhibition of works by Native American artists curated by Dr. Danielle Moretti-Langholtz will be on display in Muscarelle Museum of Art
For years, Professor Deborah Denenholz Morse’s classes on Victorian fiction and the Brontës have been popular with W&M students from a variety of majors. Now, anyone can experience Morse’s fascinating lectures through her new course on Audible.
Martin Gallivan, professor and chair of William & Mary’s Department of Anthropology, was a consultant in the design of Machicomoco State Park.
Anthropology Ph.D. Student Tomos Evans was awarded an Exploration and Field Research Grant by The Explorer Club Washington Group (ECWG), the largest local chapter of the International Explorer Club.
Erin Schwartz, a Ph.D. candidate in William & Mary’s Department of Anthropology, is studying enslaved women of the community of Buffalo Forge, a 19th century ironworks in Glasgow, Virginia.
Four W&M students were recently awarded fellowships from the Southern Regional Education Board (SREB), a program aimed at increasing diversity among college and university faculty.
The royal palace at Ijebu-Ode was the center of economic, political and ritual life in the great Ijebu kingdom for a millennium, maybe more.
With the 2020-21 academic year concluding next month, William & Mary President Katherine Rowe will be holding a special Community Conversation with student Commencement award recipients at 3 p.m. on Friday.
We are proud of W&M Anthropology community members Rebekah Planto, Chardé Reid, and Dr. Michelle Lelièvre who will be participating in the TAG 2021 Virtual Conference, which will take place April 30 - May 2.
Abram Clear ’21, a linguistics and anthropology major, discovered a lot about himself during his college years, and he’s quick to credit the inclusive and welcoming home W&M provided throughout that time.
A digital showcase of undergraduate accomplishment will roll out throughout the month of April.
W&M alum Travis Parno ('06) locates 1634 settlement at Historic Saint Mary’s City
Register to attend Boston University's upcoming panel: "Community-Centered Archaeologies and Public History"
PhD candidate Chardé Reid shares her thoughts on community, reparations, and steps towards reconciliation.
Graduate student Chardé Reid's paper "“It’s Not About Us”: Exploring White-Public Heritage Space, Community, and Commemoration on Jamestown Island, Virginia" was published in the International Journal of Historical Archaeology.
Olanrewaju Lasisi, 5th-year M.A./Ph.D. student, was recently awarded a Dumbarton Oaks Junior Research Fellowship.
A small white building that sits tucked away on the William & Mary campus once held an 18th-century school dedicated to the religious education of enslaved and free Black children, researchers have determined.
Human remains have been discovered in an archaeological dig at the site of a historic African American church in Colonial Williamsburg, experts announced Monday.
The Department of Anthropology is pleased to announce Mark D. Anderson as the winner of the 2021 Vinson Sutlive Prize for his book From Boas to Black Power: Racism, Liberalism, and American Anthropology.
Dr. Michael Blakey was interviewed by CBS Sunday Morning about his work on the Columbian Harmony Ceremony in Washington, D.C.
Please join W&M’s Dr. Michael Blakey as he presents “African Diasporic Activist Scholarship: Beyond the Enlightenment, Toward the Democratization of Science," as the featured speaker at the NY Academy of Sciences’ annual anthropology lecture, conducted via Zoom on Monday, Feb. 22nd at 6:30 pm.
As fellows at W&M’s Center for Geospatial Analysis, Kira Holmes ’17 and Colleen Truskey ’17 showed the power of maps.
Current M.A./P.h.D. student Malachi Tripaldi recognized in the SREB-State Doctoral Scholars Program newsletter.
On September second Dr. Blakey Michael Blakey will be a panelist for "Reclaiming the Ancestors: Indigenous and Black Perspectives on Repatriation, Human Rights, and Justice," sponsored by the the Society of Black Archaeologists, in partnership with the Indigenous Archaeology Collective and the Peabody Museum.