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The main object of the course is to help students develop ways of putting the politics, economy and social life of China into a framework in which they can compare and juxtapose it with other major examples. The course introduces students to a range of theoretical approaches from various social science disciplines and encourages them to take a broad, multi-disciplinary approach to understanding China.

    Teacher: Picture of Stephan FeuchtwangPicture of Anni KajanusPicture of William MatthewsPicture of Andrea PiaPicture of Johannes Steinmuller

The anthropological analysis of economic institutions cross-culturally; analysis of the relationship between production and exchange, gifts and commodities, and politics and the economy in a variety of settings.

    Teacher: Picture of Mukulika BanerjeePicture of Tasha FairfieldPicture of Luke HeslopPicture of Jason HickelJuli HuangPicture of Andrew Sanchez1Picture of Gisa Weszkalnys
The twofold aim of this course is to provide students with insight in the process by which anthropological knowledge is produced, and to train them in the collection and analysis of qualitative and quantitative data. In doing so it offers students a methodological framework for conceptualizing and designing their PhD research projects.
    Teacher: Picture of Mathijs Pelkmans
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