This accession consists of three websites maintained by the Department of Anthropology as they existed in July 2011.
The Department of Anthropology website, crawled July 11, 2011, includes information about collections, staff, departmental publications, and professional development programs and hosts the official websites of several departmental research programs such as the Program in Human Ecology and Archaeobiology, the Human Origins Program, the Repatriation Office, the Paleo-Indian Program, and the Summer Institute in Museum Anthropology. The website also includes the departmental newsletter, "Anthropolog;" the departmental newsletter for educators, "AnthroNotes;" staff interviews; and the online exhibitions, "Jorge Preloran Collection at Human Studies Film Archives;" "A Million Feet of Film/A Lifetime of Friendship: the John Marshall Ju/'hoan Bushman Film and Video Collection, 1950-2000;" "Benedicte Wrensted: An Idaho Photographer in Focus;" "Canela Indians of Northeastern Brazil;" "Expeditions - 150 Years of Smithsonian Research in Latin America;" "Red Cloud's Manikin and His Uncle's Shirt;" "Smithsonian Olmec Legacy;" and "Unmasking the Maya: the Story of Sna Jtz'ibajom." In addition, the website includes the webcomic, "Secret in the Cellar: A Written in Bone Forensic Mystery from Colonial America."
The National Anthropological Archives and Human Film Studies Archives website, crawled July 7, 2011, provides general and collections information. It also includes the online exhibitions "Squint Eyes: Artist and Indian Scout;" "Drawing the Western Frontier: The James E. Taylor Album;" "Camping With the Sioux: Fieldwork Diary of Alice Cunningham Fletcher;" "Henry Wood Elliot: An American Artist in Alaska;" "Selections from the Field Journal of William Duncan Strong (Honduras, 1933);" "Canela Body Adornment: Photographs from the William H. Crocker Collection;" "Kiowa Drawings;" and "Tichkematse: A Cheyenne at the Smithsonian."
The Council for the Preservation of Anthropological Records (CoPAR) website was crawled July 7, 2011. CoPAR is dedicated to helping anthropologists, librarians, archivists, information specialists and others preserve and provide access to the record of human diversity and the history of the discipline. The website includes bulletins, online publications, and a directory of ethnographic archives.
Materials are in electronic format.