240529 AL Anthro Lab (P6) (2019W)
- Registration is open from Su 01.09.2019 00:01 to Mo 23.09.2019 23:59
- Deregistration possible until Th 17.10.2019 23:59
Classes (iCal) - next class is marked with N
Aims, contents and method of the course
Assessment and permitted materials
1) Regular attendance and active participation in the class (max. 20 points)
2) Presentation of own empirical data (max 20 points)
3) Commenting other participants research material (max 20 points)
4) Final written paper including list of content (1-2 pages), chapter overview (2-3 pages) draft introduction and/or individual chapter (7-15 pages) to be submitted by February, 28 2020 (max 40 points).
Minimum requirements and assessment criteria
- 91-100 points: 1 (excellent)
- 81-90 points: 2 (good)
- 71-80 points: 3 (satisfactory)
- 61-70 points: 4 (sufficient)
In order to complete the course, one needs to obtain at least 61 points.The lecturer can invite students to a grade-relevant discussion about partial achievements. Partial achievements that are obtained by fraud or plagiarized result in the non-evaluation of the course (entry 'X' in certificate). From winter term 2019/20 the plagiarism software 'Turnitin' will be used for courses with continuous assessment.
Hoek, Lotte (2014) Sorting things out: organizing and interpreting your data, in: Natalie Konopinski (ed), Doing Anthropological Research. London: Routledge, 103 –117.
Harries, John (2014), Communicating the Research and Writing Up, in: Natalie Konopinski (ed), Doing Anthropological Research. London: Routledge, 118–143.
Fine, Wayne (2005), Doing fieldwork: ethnographic methods for research in developing countries and beyond, Part C: chapter 10 (Academic and Practical Writing), Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 149-158.