- n. Plural form of anthropologist.
“That’s the term anthropologists use for the concrete objects that populate our daily lives.”
“We spoke to uniformed officers and anthropologists from the University of New Mexico.”
“Forensic anthropologists from the command used historical reports, dental and anthropological analysis and mitochondrial DNA to successfully match the remains with information in Hickok's military records, defense officials said.”
“93 Basing its conclusions largely on the writings of colonial anthropologists from the 1920s on, this work reports such trends as rising rates of divorce, adultery, pre - or extramarital pregnancy, generational conflict, and the breakdown of sexual morality and indigenous social institutions and relationshipsviewing the latter, ironically, as both tragedy and potential boon for women who are presumed to have been uniformly oppressed in traditional society.”
“If there is one word anthropologists hate, it'smissionary.”
“Marriage itself, on the other hand, is an official union for the purpose of procreation and the idea of anthropologists 'debunking' that is laughable.”
“By his illuminating discovery Darwin did more for anthropology than thousands of those writers, who are more specifically titled anthropologists, have done by their technical treatises.”
“Wayne Clough, a group of archaeologists and anthropologists from the National Academy of Sciences - including Robert McCormick Adams, a former leader of the Smithsonian - wrote that proceeding with the exhibition would "severely damage the stature and reputation" of the institution.”
“In terms anthropologists like Mircea Eliade and Sir James George Fraser would use, you could say we chop down the father's tree in every generation; an archetypal reenactment of George”
“There was quite a bit of hostility from the Indians towards the anthropologists, which is stupid, sad and mostly just ignorant.”
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