Join Lambda Alpha on Chapman Commons from Noon to 5pm for a great day of anthropology, food and fun. Atlatl (early human spear throwing technique) and javelin demonstrations, learn how to flintknap (make stone tools) and lots more! This event is free and open to the public.
Join the Lambda Alpha GroupMe for updates to this and other events.
Brian Andrews, anthropological archaeologist and professor at Rogers State University, will be presenting his research titled This (very) old house: Folsom Residential Structures and Site Use at the Mountaineer Site, Colorado.
Lunch will be provided.
This presentation is free and open to the public. Join us in person at The University of Tulsa or online via Teams.
Please join the Lambda Alpha GroupMe to keep updated on any new events or changes to currently scheduled events.
The Anthropology Club (Lambda Alpha) and History Club present the History of Saint Patrick’s Day. There will be pizza, snacks, dessert and drinks. This event is free and open to the public.
Join the Anthropology GroupMe to stay up to date: https://groupme.com/join_group/71557309/4qk2cObi
Tatanka, bison, buffalo, ptéĥčcaka (Lakota), sisilia (Lenape) the Monarch of the Plains – bison are known by many names in different languages. Relationships between humans and bison can be traced back for at least 30,000 years, as evidenced by images painted on the walls of caves such as Chauvet, Trois Freres and others in Europe.
This exhibit’s focus on the bison provides a lens through which to explore changes in the natural environment and human cultures from the Ice Age to the 21st century in North America. While bison are certainly worthy of study on their own, it is their long-intertwined history with humans that sets them apart from virtually all other wild animals. The story of the buffalo is the story of environmental change and adaptation in North America. It also is the human story of subsistence, exploration, greed, ingenuity, survival and responsibility for another species.
Naomi Martisius, a postdoctoral fellow specializing in Paleolithic archaeology in The University of Tulsa Anthropology Department, will present her research, “Living at a Crossroads: What the Bone Tools and Ornaments from the Initial Upper Paleolithic site of Bacho Kiro Cave (Bulgaria) tell us about some of the earliest Homo sapiens in Europe.”
A pizza lunch will be provided.
This presentation is free and open to the public. It will be in-person at The University of Tulsa, and will be streamed via Teams for those who are unable to attend.
Please join the Lambda Alpha GroupMe to keep updated on any new events or changes to currently scheduled events: https://groupme.com/join_group/71557309/4qk2cObi
Update: this event has moved to an online event. If you would like supplies to make your own bead craft or would like to just watch online, please contact Madeline Jennings at email@example.com by Thursday evening (for supplies) to register and receive the online link.
Join Lexie Tafoya, members of Lambda Alpha and the TU Indigenous Society for a demonstration of traditional beadworking. This beautiful art has existed for centuries and persists today through the dedication of individuals like Lexie. Refreshments will be provided.
Stop by for a hot cup of coffee and a treat to start the morning! We will also share information about the TU graduate programs available in your field of interest and answer any questions you may have about how to apply to graduate school. Learn more about the application process, graduate school exams, scholarship opportunities and how you can begin earning credits for graduate school as a junior or senior while in your undergrad program!
Join the anthropology department for a potluck dinner and holiday party. Bring your favorite dish to share!
There will also be a white elephant gift exchange (bring a gift, get a gift – $10 maximum value), followed by a holiday movie selected by the Lambda Alpha GroupMe.