The honors-in-major program allows students to further challenge themselves by pursuing an ambitious set of classes and projects within their major. Upon completion of the requirements, a student is eligible to graduate with "Honors in Selected Major" designation. You do not have to be enrolled in the University Honors Program (a 32-credit program) to pursue the Honors-in-Major option (a 16-credit program). All University Honors-in-Major Program participants must, however, complete the 16 credit Honors-in-Major coursework as part of their overall University Honors-in-Major requirements. Among these requirements is the submission of a written thesis developed over two semesters of independent work in the library or in the field under the direction of their faculty adviser.
This series contains senior honors theses submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the Bachelor of Arts Degree in Anthropology.
This collection is open.
Copyright is retained by the University of New Hampshire.
[Identification of item], [Folder], [Box], Anthropology Department Senior Theses, 2001-2009, UA 3/5/2, Milne Special
Collections and Archives, University of New Hampshire Library, Durham, NH, USA.
The Anthropology Department sends their senior honors theses to the UNH Archives every year.
This collection is arranged in its original order.
|Box 1, Folder 1||2001||Divination of the Modern World: A Case Study of Five New England Dowsers, by Robyn Lyn Vockrodt|
|Box 1, Folder 2||2001||Making the Formal Familiar: Cultural Reproduction and Forms of Support Among Nashua's Hispanic Women, by Nicole Soucy|
|Box 1, Folder 3||2002||Defining the Airspace: Hegemony and the Construction of Subculture in General Aviation, by Christophe D. Matson|
|Box 1, Folder 4||2003||Developing a Model for the Lowland Collapse: An Evolutionary Stage in Maya Civilization History, by Shannon M. Provost|
|Box 1, Folder 5||2003||Indian and Pakistani Immigrants in Manchester, New Hampshire: A Critique of Contemporary Immigration Theory, By Jesse C. McEntee|
|Box 1, Folder 6||2004||American Nationalism After 9/11: The Role of Symbols and Images, by Michael Vericker|
|Box 1, Folder 7||2005||An Exploration of Home: New Hampshire to Sri Lanka, by Isobel Madigan|
|Box 2, Folder 1||2005||This is What Democracy Looks Like: Anarchists and Their Tactics 1870-2005, by Jason McHale|
|Box 2, Folder 2||2005||From Network to Social Capital: Sudanese Settlement in Manchester, NH, by Emelia Smallidge|
|Box 2, Folder 3||2004||Contextualizing Cosmology in the Preclassic: Interpreting the San Bartolo Sky Band, by Rebecca Lang|
|Box 2, Folder 4||2007||Towers of the North: The Shetland Islands Broch as an Economic Nexus and Center of Power During the Middle Iron Age in Northern Scotland, by Craig Brown|
|Box 2, Folder 5||2007||El Hemmeh Ground Stone Analysis: A Study of How Technologies are Shared, by Heather Bradstreet|
|Box 2, Folder 6||Dec 2007||The Brochs of Shetland: Iron Age Subsistance and the Development of the Elite Class, by Craig J. Brown|
|Box 2, Folder 7||May 2001||The Power to Heal: A Cross Cultural Study of the Trance Experience, by Kara Joy Pampanin|
|Box 2, Folder 8||June 2008||Gender and the Concept of Karma: A Look at the Karmic System as an Instrument of Female Subordination in Buddhism, by Krystin Bowcutt|
|Box 2, Folder 9||May 2009||The Dynamics of HIV/AIDS: As They Pertain to Labor Migration in sub-Saharan Africa, by Timothy J.T. Baucom|
|Box 3, Folder 1||May 2006||Young Women as Venturers: Cultural Influences on Female Migration, by Kelsey A. Dennis|
|Box 3, Folder 2||May 2007||What Happened at Wadleigh Falls? An Examination of the Desertion by Peoples of NH Site 39-1, by Melissa Brooks|
|Box 3, Folder 3||May 2010||William Bouguereau: Falling Behind but Perfecting a Style, by Elizabeth Beaudoin|
|Box 3, Folder 4||Sept 2010||Widowhood in the Shadow of a Martyr's Memory, by Siobhan Whalen|
|Box 3, Folder 5||May 2012||Authenticity and Identity Making in a Globalized World: Capoeira in Boston and New York, by Madeline Bishop|
|Box 3, Folder 6||May 2013||Mi Metodo, Mi Eleccion (My Method, My Choice), by Lauren E. Banker|
|Box 3, Folder 7||July 2013||I'm a Patient, Not a Problem, by Monica Stewart|