Anthropology Video Collection

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Aside from fieldwork, a strong collection of anthropology videos is the best way to give students the opportunity to observe people and cultures from around the world. The titles in this collection reveal the vast diversity of humankind—with equal emphasis on traditional cultures and the effect that modernity has on them today.

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Printable Fact Sheet

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Collection by the Numbers

778
TITLES
11,734
SEGMENTED CLIPS
583 Hours
OF PROGRAMMING
292
CATEGORIES

Collection Highlights

Disappearing World – from the Mursi nomads of Ethiopia and Asante market women of Ghana, to the Vlach Gypsies of Hungary and Sherpas of Nepal, this long-running series presents gripping footage shot between 1970 and 1991 of peoples, events, and places amid profound and irreversible change. Features leading authorities and anthropologists of the day. Thirty hours of programming.

EXCLUSIVE


AWARD WINNER

Strangers Abroad – classic six-hour series documenting the first anthropologists to stop “armchair theorizing” and go live among the people they studied, including Margaret Mead, Sir Walter Spencer, Franz Boas, William Rivers, Bronislaw Malinowski, and Sir Edward Evans-Pritchard.




First Australians: The Untold Story – the landmark, multiple-award-winning six-and-a-half-hour documentary series chronicling the history of Australia from the perspective of the Aboriginal people.

EXCLUSIVE



The Call of Africa: The Voice of a Continent – a 13-hour ethnographic series on modern-day Africa.

AWARD WINNER



Living Stones – a 22-part archaeology series on daily life in some of the major civilizations that shaped history.

EXCLUSIVE



The Appalachians – the acclaimed three-hour series illustrating the political, economic, musical, and spiritual history of the “mountain people” of America’s Appalachian region.

EXCLUSIVE



Dawn of Humanity – NOVA and National Geographic offer exclusive access to an astounding discovery of ancient fossil human ancestors.




The Ascent of Woman: A 10,000 Year Story – a four-part series examining the revolutionary women who have changed the course of human history from 10,000 BC to the present day.




Exclusive documentaries on the impact of modernity and the choices tribal people make that ultimately shape their destiny, including The Masai Today: Changing TraditionsLast of the BushmenThe Last Hunter: Tanzania’s Hadzabe PeopleThe Living FireBridge the Gap: Mongolia; and others.




More than 40 hours of programming from National Geographic, including titles on indigenous peoples from around the world, cities and civilizations that are lost to time, and how different societies approach issues such as death, the role of the family, the role of women, body image, justice, and more.




Presentations from both TED and Falling Walls Foundation on contemporary issues in anthropology and related fields, including presentations from Wade Davis, Nina Jablonski, Elizabeth Lindsey, Michel Brunet, Rebecca Cassidy, Julie Livingston, Helen Fisher, and others.




The Story of Nanook and Nanook Revisited – two films that tell the story of the making of the world’s first documentary—Nanook of the North—and the Inuit people who became the stars of the film.

EXCLUSIVE



All titles are segmented into short, pedagogical clips, ideal for intermittent use during classroom lectures. For homework viewing, students can choose to watch an entire film without interruption. Titles within the collection are sorted across 13 distinct, browsable subject categories (e.g., Fieldwork & Analysis, Religion & Rituals, Family & Kinship, Research & Methods), enabling refined searches for available titles in specific topic areas. 






For ordering, pricing, or other information, please call 1-800-322-8755 or email CollegeOnline@InfobaseLearning.com.