- American Anthropological Association citation guide
- Society for Applied Anthropology
- Penn Museum Collection Database - A collection of around one million objects, many obtained directly through its own field excavations or anthropological research. Search the Penn Museum's digital collections including 329,000 object records representing 665,000 objects with 67,000 images.
- An important tool for anthropological research in archaeology and ethnology is, "The Human Relations Area Files," which can be accessed through Burling Library or directly through these two sites:
eHRAF World Culture
Biological Anthropology Links
- Primate Info Net
- The Complete Work of Charles Darwin Online
- Becoming Human
- Human Evolution at the Smithsonian Institution
- Is Race 'Real'? — web forum organized by the social science research council." There are a number of very good papers here.
Cultural Anthropology Links
- Culture and Agriculture section of AAA — The purposes of the Group shall be (a) to develop the study and understanding of agrarian systems from a holistic, social science perspective, and (b) to link academics and practitioners concerned with agrarian issues, agricultural development, and agricultural systems through dissemination of scientific research, encouragement of effective instruction, and to encourage application of knowledge to public policy. You are encouraged to use the style of the American Anthropological Association, though you may use a style of another field as long as you are consistent.
- Society for the Scientific Study of Religion — The Society for the Scientific Study of Religion stimulates, promotes, and communicates social scientific research about religious institutions and experiences. Founded in 1949, SSSR fosters interdisciplinary dialogue and collaboration among scholars from sociology, religious studies, psychology, political science, economics, international studies, gender studies, and many other fields. Its flagship publication, the Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion, is the most cited resource in the field.
- Sustainable Living Coalition (Fairfield, Iowa)
- Cultural Survival
- UN Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues
Linguistic Anthropology Links
- American Association of Museums list of accredited museums
- American Association of Rock Art Research
- Archaeological Institute of America — Field Work Opportunities, Journals, Archaeology Magazine, News
- Archaeology films and clips- Archaeology Channel and Archaeology
- Archaeology and Dental Bioarchaeology
- Archaeology Magazine
- Archive of blogs and facts about hoaxes
- British Museum, London
- Crow Canyon Archaeological Center
- Denver Museum of Nature and Science
- El Pilar
- Florida archaeology
- Foundation for the Advancement of Mesoamerican Studies
- Harappa — Indian Archaeology
- Historic Preservation and Cultural Resource Management directory
- Iowa Office of State Archaeologist — lithic information and other
- Museum of London — history + prehistory
- Native American ethnobotany database
- Paleoplanet primitive skills discussion
- Social studies lesson plans and resources
- Society for American Archaeology
- Southwestern Archaeology Group
- Stone tool casts and photos
Field School Resources
These include field school and volunteer opportunities all over the world, with some emphasis on classical sites in the Old World, and field schools in the Americas. There are links to field school scholarships and information for those preparing to go on a dig.
Seri Ironwood Carvings
The Seri Ironwood Carvings gallery was created by Egan Liias '05 and Cristina Wood '05, both Anthropology majors at Grinnell College, as a part of their 2004 summer research/M.A.P project.
Work was done with the collection of Seri carvings donated by Dale B. Furnish '62, in order to create physical exhibition cases in Goodnow Hall and this virtual gallery to share Mr. Furnish's generous gift with the public.
Our work also included research on the Seri Indians of Sonora, Mexico; focusing on numerous aspects of their culture, and the necessities for beginning the art of ironwood carving.
We would like to give special thanks to Dale Furnish, Jim Lindell, Lesley Wright, Kathy Kamp, Fred Hagemeister, Paula Forbes, Grinnell College Anthropology Department, and the Faulconer Gallery for all their support.