anthropological

[ UK /ˌænθɹəpəlˈɒd‍ʒɪkə‍l/ ]
[ US /ˌænθɹəpəˈɫɑdʒəkəɫ/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. of or concerned with the science of anthropology
    anthropological studies
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How To Use anthropological In A Sentence

  • It was intended to be a horizon altering and opening experience that instilled the anthropological attitude.
  • It was intended to be a horizon altering and opening experience that instilled the anthropological attitude.
  • If we got into Ceram (and got out again), the doctor would reduce the whole affair to a few tables of anthropological measurements, a few more hampers of birds, beasts, and native rubbish in the hold, and a score of paragraphs couched in the evaporated, millimetric terms of science. The Spinner's Book of Fiction
  • This course is a practicum - style seminar in anthropological methods of ethnographic fieldwork and writing.
  • It gives us a wonderfully economical, almost anthropological view of the grrrls in their natural habitat - the street.
  • There's a distinct whiff of anthropological research in the respectful view of men in pubs and stoking furnaces. Times, Sunday Times
  • As a Japanese female having engaged in long-term anthropological fieldwork in African rural areas I suggest the OP might consider a much wider audience and context in which the products might be consumed than as suggested in 1. or 2. PORN PRODUCER WITH A HEART OF GOLD » Sociological Images
  • Anthropological theories of virtualism, materiality/immateriality and digitisation. Culture Matters
  • General David Petraeus, in a rare public show of indecorum, last week suggested that corruption has been a part of Afghan culture since the country came into existence, which is a sentiment that is not only, from a historical and anthropological perspective, wholly ignorant, but one that exposes intentions on the General's part that seem both dubious as well as misplaced. Michael Hughes: Afghanistan Corrupted by U.S. and 30 Years of Foreign Meddling
  • Williams notes that semasiology as an anthropological viewpoint assumes that human action includes both spoken sign systems and action sign systems and that human action, in being agentic, is therefore not ‘behavior’.
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