ANT 104 C Lost Tribes and Buried Cities

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1 ANT 104 C Lost Tribes and Buried Cities Syllabus for Spring 2016 Professor: Department: Office hours: Office location: Dr. Britton Shepardson Anthropology Tu 10-12; W 10-12; & by appt Bldg #98D, Room 101H Class hours: Tu & Th 4:00 5:15 (3 units) Class location: Bldg #65 (SBS-Castro), Rm 111 Class website: Requirement Designations: o Social and Political Worlds (Distribution Block) o Critical Thinking (Liberal Studies Essential Skills) o Global Diversity (Diversity Requirement) o ANT 104 is the prerequisite for ANT 359W Proseminar in Archaeology Course Description: I hope this course will be different than any you have taken before. We will be working as a team to create a useful, peer-reviewed culture history of the world. From the rise of H. sapiens to the introductions of written language, this course traces the greatest cultural achievements and adaptations of our species. Using archaeological method and theory, we will examine the rise of cultural complexity and the diversity of the human experience through time and across space. Specifically, we will investigate human adaptation to different environments, the impact of agriculture on society, the development of social inequality, and the global impact of past empires. Student Learning Expectations and Outcomes: Upon completion of this course, students will be able to: 1) Describe archaeology and its relationship to anthropology 2) State, in broad terms, how modern archaeology has come to exist 3) Discuss human-environment relationships and how they relate to both culture and evolution 4) Identify and critique common criteria for complexity 5) Critically examine collapse models/hypotheses 6) Compare regional cultural complexity through time and across space 7) Discuss the rise and global impact of past empires and their relevance for us today 8) Discuss the responsibilities of archaeologists in modern society Grading: PLAN W - Weekly PLAN E - Exam Attendance 30 x 1.7 = 50 Attendance 30 x 1.7 = 50 Rubrics 10 x 5 = 50 Rubrics 10 x 5 = 50 Essay 1 x 50 = 50 Essay 1 x 50 = 50 Pre-Quizzes 10 x 6 = 60 Midterms 2 x 100 = 200 Outlines 10 x 6 = 60 Quizzes 10 x 18 = 180 Final Exam (and Project) 1 x 150 = 150 Project or Final Exam 1 x 50 = 50 Total 500 Total 500 Letter grades will be assigned based on the following scale of total possible points: % = A 80-89% = B 70-79% = C 60-69% = D+ Any score below a 60% constitutes a failing grade for this course. Incomplete grades will be offered only under extreme circumstances.

2 Attendance & Note-taking: Coming to class, paying attention, and contributing to discussions or group assignments. Each student will be required to be a class note-taker once during the semester. On that day, the student will earn triple attendance points for taking organized notes that will be posted to our website. The triple attendance points are designed to offer extra-credit in case a student must miss class at another point in time. Notes must be submitted in typed PDF format to the professor by by midnight on the same day that they were taken. Rubrics: Require students to read and evaluate 3 brief summaries of archaeological sites each week. Rubrics can be challenged by classmates, the professor, or the GA. Inadequately completed Rubrics will receive a score of 0 points. Your top 10 Rubric scores will count toward your final grade in the class. Rubrics must be submitted online & before class on the listed date. Essays: Will require students to write a brief (300 words max!!!) summary of a specific archaeological site which will then be peer-reviewed by the class for our World Prehistory Project (WPP). A 5% bonus will be added to your essay if you attend office hours and edit your work accordingly. NO essay grades can be challenged if you do not attend office hours prior to submitting your work. Essays must be submitted online & before class on the listed date and will be graded by your peers and G.A. based on the rubrics posted online. Pre-Quizzes: Will require students to think critically about the three archaeological sites covered in the WPP each week and how those sites fit into the larger scheme of prehistoric cultural evolution. Your top 10 Pre-Quiz scores will count toward your final grade. Pre-Quizzes must be submitted online & before class on the listed date and will be graded for completeness. Outlines: Will require students to read and make bulleted summaries of 3 archaeological sites. Outlines that exceed one page (single-spaced, 12 pt font, 1-inch margins) or are submitted in handwritten format will receive zero points. Students may use their Outlines to help on the in-class Quiz each week. Your top 10 Outline scores will count toward your final grade. Outlines must be submitted in hard copy with your Quiz each week and will be graded for completeness on the same criteria as listed in the Essay content guidelines (i.e., Who? When? Where? Why?). Quizzes: Will be short multiple-choice assignments to assess the students understanding of the Who? Where? When? and Why? for each of the three archaeological sites covered in the WPP each week and how those sites fit into the larger scheme of prehistoric cultural evolution. Quizzes will also require students to: (1) visually identify characteristic images from sites studied each week; and (2) identify site locations on regional or world maps. Your top 10 Quiz scores will count toward your final grade. Quizzes will be taken in class on s and will be graded based on correctness. Exams: May include multiple choice, fill-in-the-blank, defining terms, and short-answer essay questions. Study guides will be distributed one week before Exams.

3 Final Projects: Will require students to create a professional-quality poster (or other pre-approved format) about one approved topic from human prehistory. Please see class website for details. The final project will be graded by peers (50%) as well as the professor (50%). Extra Credit: Assignments are available at all times. Please see class website for details. Expectations and Class Meetings: In taking this class, we enter a contract to treat each other with professional respect. This means arriving to class on time, attending class regularly, and turning in assignments by their due dates. You can expect the course to follow the format and schedule provided in this syllabus. You will be notified of any changes in advance. Our class meetings will generally consist of lectures, small-group discussions or activities, and sections of videos. I encourage questions and comments during class lecture. If you are confused about something, chances are someone else in the class is too, so don t be shy about asking questions. Course policies: Plagiarism and cheating: YOU ARE EXPECTED TO BE ABLE TO THINK FOR YOURSELVES, DO YOUR OWN WORK, AND USE YOUR OWN WORDS ON EVERY GRADED ASSIGNMENT IN THIS COURSE!! NO QUOTED MATERIAL IS ALLOWED UNDER ANY CIRCUMSTANCES!! Using someone else's ideas without acknowledgement is plagiarism and is a serious violation of academic ethics. In this class, quotes of more than a couple words are considered plagiarism. Cheating or any other form of academic dishonesty in any fashion on an exam or during the development of an assignment will not be tolerated, and disciplinary actions will be taken in accordance with the guidelines outlined in the Student Handbook. Late work: No late work will receive credit without explicit prior permission from the professor. If you absolutely must miss class or turn in work late due to an emergency, you must still submit a digital copy of your assignment to the professor by by the deadline to prove that the work was completed on time. Retests/makeup tests: Make-up tests will only be allowed in the case of extreme and documented illnesses or emergencies. Make-up assignments and tests may be in different formats than those given in class. For example, if you miss a multiple-choice exam, your make-up test on the material covered in that exam may be in a timed essay question exam in my office. Classroom behavior: I consider any use of cell phones, tablets, ipods, laptops, or other electronic devices in class to be disrespectful to both myself and to your classmates, unless you are using them only for note-taking. Before using such devices in class, you might consider how this disrespect could affect you down the line.

4 Course outline: Date Day In-Class Topics Notes Deadlines (due BEFORE class on date listed) 19-Jan 21-Jan 26-Jan 28-Jan 2-Feb 4-Feb 9-Feb 11-Feb 16-Feb 18-Feb 23-Feb 25-Feb 1-Mar Introductions - Syllabus Introductions - World Prehistory Project Intro to archaeology, Old World hominids Out of Africa, Neanderthals, Denisovans, AMH, and more History of archaeology Modern archaeology Early human technologies, QUIZ 01 Mini-Lab A: Research design Humans enter the New World (part 1), QUIZ 02 Humans enter the New World (part 2) Pre-complexity (part 1), QUIZ 03 Pre-complexity (part 2), Final Project Intro FIRST EXAM, QUIZ 04 (Feb 23rd) - First exam study guide distributed (W&E): grading options deadline (W1): Submit WPP essay (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 01 (W2): Submit WPP essay (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 02 (W3): Submit WPP essay (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 03 (W4): Submit WPP essay (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 04 3-Mar Mini-Lab B: Middens (W5): Submit WPP essay; Project Proposal 8-Mar 10-Mar Complex societies (part 1), QUIZ 05 Mini-Lab C: Back Up (Mar 11th) - Mid-semester grades submitted (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 05 (W6): Submit WPP essay 15-Mar 17-Mar Spring Break - Yay! Still Spring Break - Even More Yay! 22-Mar 24-Mar Complex societies (part 2), QUIZ 06 Complex societies (part 3) (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 06 (W7): Submit WPP essay; Project Details 29-Mar Mini-Lab D: Greatest Hits (part 1), QUIZ 07 (Mar 29th) - Second exam study guide distributed (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz Mar Mini-Lab D: Greatest Hits (part 2) (W8): Submit WPP essay 5-Apr 7-Apr SECOND EXAM, QUIZ 08 Complex societies (part 4) (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 08 (W9): Submit WPP essay 12-Apr 19-Apr 21-Apr Complex societies (part 5), QUIZ Apr Mini-Lab E: Merfont (part 1) Mini-Lab E: Merfont (part 2), QUIZ 10 Cultural collapse (part 1) (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 09 (W10): Submit WPP essay (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz 10 (W11): Submit WPP essay 26-Apr Cultural collapse (part 2), QUIZ 11 (W&E): Submit rubrics; (W): Pre-quiz Apr Cultural collapse (part 3) 3-May 5-May Final projects (part 1): posters (May 3rd) - Final exam study guide distributed (W&E): Final Project Due Final projects (part 2): videos Last day of class - Yay! FINAL EXAM: TUESDAY MAY 10th, 3:00-5:00 pm

5 SAFE ENVIRONMENT POLICY NAU's Safe Working and Learning Environment Policy seeks to prohibit discrimination and promote the safety of all individuals within the university. The goal of this policy is to prevent the occurrence of discrimination on the basis of sex, race, color, age, national origin, religion, sexual orientation, disability, or veteran status and to prevent sexual harassment, sexual assault or retaliation by anyone at this university. The Director of the Office of Affirmative Action & Equal Opportunity (AA/EO) serves as the university s compliance officer for affirmative action, civil rights, and Title IX, and is the ADA/504 Coordinator. AA/EO also assists with religious accommodations. You may obtain a copy of this policy from the college dean s office or from the NAU s Affirmative Action website. If you have questions or concerns about this policy, it is important that you contact the departmental chair, dean s office, the Office of Student Life ( ), or NAU s Office of Affirmative Action (928) (voice), (928) (fax), (928) (TTD) or aaeonau.edu. STUDENTS WITH DISABILITIES If you have a documented disability, you can arrange for accommodations by contacting Disability Resources (DR) at (voice) or (TTY), drnau.edu ( ) or (fax). Students needing academic accommodations are required to register with DR and provide required disability related documentation. Although you may request an accommodation at any time, in order for DR to best meet your individual needs, you are urged to register and submit necessary documentation 8 weeks prior to the time you wish to receive accommodations. DR is strongly committed to the needs of student with disabilities and the promotion of Universal Design. Concerns or questions related to the accessibility of programs and facilities at NAU may be brought to the attention of DR or the Office of Affirmative Action and Equal Opportunity ( ). ACADEMIC CONTACT HOUR POLICY Based on the Arizona Board of Regents Academic Contact Hour Policy (ABOR Handbook, 2-224), for every unit of credit, a student should expect, on average, to do a minimum of three hours of work per week, including but not limited to class time, preparation, homework, studying. ACADEMIC INTEGRITY The university takes an extremely serious view of violations of academic integrity. As members of the academic community, NAU's administration, faculty, staff and students are dedicated to promoting an atmosphere of honesty and are committed to maintaining the academic integrity essential to the education process. Inherent in this commitment is the belief that academic dishonesty in all forms violates the basic principles of integrity and impedes learning. Students are therefore responsible for conducting themselves in an academically honest manner. Individual students and faculty members are responsible for identifying instances of academic dishonesty. Faculty members then recommend penalties to the department chair or college dean in keeping with the severity of the violation. The complete policy on academic integrity is in Appendix G of NAU's Student Handbook. RESEARCH INTEGRITY The Responsible Conduct of Research policy is intended to insure that NAU personnel including NAU students engaged in research are adequately trained in the basic principles of ethics in research. Additionally, this policy assists NAU in meeting the RCR training and compliance requirements of the National Science Foundation (NSF)-The America COMPETES Act (Creating Opportunities to Meaningfully Promote Excellence in Technology, Education and Science); 42 U.S.C , Section 7009, and the National Institutes of Health (NIH) policy on the instruction of the RCR (NOT-OD ; Update on the Requirement for Instruction in the Responsible Conduct of Research ). For more information on the policy and the training activities required for personnel and students conducting research, at NAU, visit: SENSITIVE COURSE MATERIALS University education aims to expand student understanding and awareness. Thus, it necessarily involves engagement with a wide range of information, ideas, and creative representations. In the course of college studies, students can expect to encounter-and critically appraise-materials that may differ from and perhaps challenge familiar understandings, ideas, and beliefs. Students are encouraged to discuss these matters with faculty. CLASSROOM DISRUPTION POLICY Membership in the academic community places a special obligation on all participants to preserve an atmosphere conducive to a safe and positive learning environment. Part of that obligation implies the responsibility of each member of the NAU community to maintain an environment in which the behavior of any individual is not disruptive. Instructors have the authority and the responsibility to manage their classes in accordance with University regulations. Instructors have the right and obligation to confront disruptive behavior thereby promoting and enforcing standards of behavior necessary for maintaining an atmosphere conducive to teaching and learning. Instructors are responsible for establishing, communicating, and enforcing reasonable expectations and rules of classroom behavior. These expectations are to be communicated to students in the syllabus and in class discussions and activities at the outset of the course. Each student is responsible for behaving in a manner that supports a positive learning environment and that does not interrupt nor disrupt the delivery of education by instructors or receipt of education by students, within or outside a class. The complete classroom disruption policy is in Appendices of NAU s Student Handbook.

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