anthropological

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an·thro·pol·o·gy

 (ăn′thrə-pŏl′ə-jē)
n.
1. The scientific study of the origin, the behavior, and the physical, social, and cultural development of humans.
2. That part of Christian theology concerning the genesis, nature, and future of humans, especially as contrasted with the nature of God: "changing the church's anthropology to include more positive images of women" (Priscilla Hart).

an′thro·po·log′i·cal (-pə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl), an′thro·po·log′ic (-ĭk) adj.
an′thro·po·log′i·cal·ly adv.
an′thro·pol′o·gist n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.anthropological - of or concerned with the science of anthropologyanthropological - of or concerned with the science of anthropology; "anthropological studies"
Translations
خاص بِعِلْم الإنْسان
antropologický
embertani
mannfræîilegur
antropologický
insanbilimsel

anthropological

[ˌænθrəpəˈlɒdʒikəl] ADJantropológico

anthropological

[ˌænθrəpəˈlɒdʒɪkəl] adjanthropologique

anthropological

anthropological

[ˌænθrəpəˈlɒdʒɪkl] adjantropologico/a

anthropology

(ӕnθrəˈpolədʒi) noun
the study of human society, customs, beliefs etc.
anthropoˈlogical (-ˈlo-) adjective
ˌanthroˈpologist noun
References in periodicals archive ?
The rise of militant parochialism on both sides of the Atlantic is being investigated from every angle imagineable: Psychoanalytically, culturally, anthropologically, aesthetically, and of course in terms of identity politics.
The rise of militant parochialism on both sides of the Atlantic is being investigated from every angle imaginable: psychoanalytically, culturally, anthropologically, aesthetically and of course in terms of identity politics.
The idea of a system of engagement is relatively new, anthropologically speaking--if they had e-commerce in Atlantis, we'll never know.
Hinton and Good have created a relevant and understandable collection of essays, each backing their ultimate claim that a more nuanced, anthropologically and culturally grounded context driven form of trauma diagnosis and treatment is necessary.
After all, anthropologically speaking, Russians look pretty much like their European neighbors to the west.
The author sets out to explore what she calls the "phenomenological materialism of montage" (11), a concept that she extrapolates in concise discussions of 1920s media theories (Walter Benjamin, Laszlo Moholy-Nagy, and Franz Roh), as well as anthropologically inflected contemporary theories of narrative by Michael Taussig and Monica Fludernik.
Implementation must be anthropologically informed, not just legalistically and democratically informed.
hu that "it's anthropologically intriguing how sensitive the topos is.
We must know, even anthropologically, the Dinka are always known to be found in South Sudan," said the South Sudanese foreign minister.
Such attempts reflect deep and profound ontological and epistemological differences in looking at theological reality, and shape the analysis and evaluation of that reality anthropologically and normatively.
Although anthropologically correct, what he said in that context was to de facto take away everybody's right to have a "native land"
18) Furthermore, reality television in particular highlights folk traditions in the south as both anthropologically significant niche cultures and schadenfreude-inspiring spectacles.

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