Anthropological Quarterly commemorates the work of Professor Emeritus James A. Boon with a special collection of writings, “Reciprocal Radicalizing: Commemorating the Work of James A. Boon.” Professor Boon’s former student, Alexander Dent, along with Ian Whitemarsh, organized this commemoration to Boon.
Thursday, Mar 1, 2018
Author James Peacock reflects on three images or themes from his former student, Professor Emeritus James Boon. Peacock expands on his interpretation of these images, drawing on memory and connections to other themes in the field. Anthropological Quarterly, Volume 90, Number 4, Fall 2017, pp.1175-1187 (Article)
Wednesday, Oct 25, 2017
In the summer of 2017, fifteen Princeton undergrads gathered in Berlin for the Princeton Institute for International and Regional Studies Global Seminar on xenophilia and xenophobia, taught by Anthropology Professor John Borneman. This text is the product of their experiences.
Thursday, Oct 12, 2017
Princeton Alumni Weekly talks to Department of Anthropology's Professor Carolyn Rouse to discuss her research trip to interview Donald Trump supporters in rural California, her "Trumplandia" project, the reasons why she hasn't watched cable TV news this year, and how listening can be "a radical act."
Tuesday, Sep 5, 2017
Nomi Stone, Postdoctoral Fellow in Anthropology, is a finalist with the Atelier. Atelier is a newly launched book series from UC Press in anthropology designed to take a ground-up approach to the acquisition and publication of new ethnographic works.
Wednesday, Aug 16, 2017
“Ethnographic field researchers don’t ‘study’ people — we ‘learn from’ them, which means that our research involves lots of careful listening,” said Rena Lederman, a professor of anthropology at Princeton and one of the
Monday, Jul 3, 2017
We are deeply saddened to report that our colleague, Isabelle Clark-Decès, died Thursday, June 29, 2017 in northern India. Professor Clark-Decès died after falling in the village of Mussoorie, where she was leading a Princeton Institute of International and Regional Studies Global Seminar, "At Home (And Abroad) in the Indian Himalayas." Professor Clark-Decès joined the faculty in 1996 and has directed the program in South Asian Studies since 2007. Her passion for her fieldwork and interlocutors in India was unrivaled, and Isabelle imparted this love on her students. Isabelle has left us an extraordinary body of research on religion and kinship in South Asia. She also leaves behind an international network of South Asian scholars whom she generously hosted and mentored over the years. We will greatly miss her as a teacher, scholar, colleague and friend.