-

Dr. Parvis Ghassem-Fachandi does research in Gujarat, India

-

Dr. Daniel Goldstein in Belgium

-

Recently graduated anthropology major continues her work and studies

-

Dr. Dorothy Hodgson and Maasai activist Ndini Kimesera Sikar at the U.N. in NYC

-

Student discusses honors poster on “Undocumented Mexican Women in New Brunswick”

-

Dr. David Hughes at Fukushima Workshop, Tokyo

-

Graduate student meets orangutan as a T.A. in Borneo with Rutgers Study Abroad "Primates, Ecology and Conservation in Indonesia"

-

Student discusses Honors work at historic site in Trappe, PA with Chair, Dr. Craig Feibel

John W.K. Harris

alt(PhD, U California-Berkeley, 1978; Prof, SAS) Old World prehistory, human origins, lithic analysis, archeological method and theory; Africa  This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

alt

 

Born in New Zealand and educated at the University of Auckland and University of California, Berkeley under Glynn Isaac and Desmond Clark, Dr. Harris is a former Research Fellow at the National Museums of Kenya (1976-1980). He is a Professor in the Anthropology Department, Rutgers University. He has done fieldwork on early hominid and archaeological sites in Ethiopia, Kenya, Tanzania, Zaire and Mozambique. His research interests include changing patterns of early hominid behavior between 2.5 and 1.5 million years ago. He has 100 publications and his published research includes land-use and ranging patterns of early hominids, and descriptions of the world's earliest stone tools from Ethiopia.

Follow Us

Facebook Icon

Contact Us

Ruth Adams Building, 3rd Floor
131 George Street
New Brunswick, New Jersey  08901-1414


P  848-932-4193
F  732-932-1564
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.  undergraduateThis email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.  graduate
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.  nonacademic