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 Moodle
ANTH 3888 calendar: f2014


OWL logo, Online Writing Lab, Purdue University.
     

Sicilian ice-cream in a bread bun. A good solution to a local problem: the Mediterranean heat quickly melts the ice-cream, which is absorbed by the bread.
"Palermo, Sicily
Italy
A Fistful of Rice.
A Fistfull of Rice
Nepal
Claire Kathleen Roufs eating first food at 5 months.
Claire Kathleen Roufs
U.S.A.
Eating rat.
"Eating Rat At
The New Year
"
Vietnam

Desert People, boy eating "grub worm"
Desert People
Australia

88358-001 LEC (05/19/2014 - 08/01/2014), instruction mode: Completely Online, 3 Credits
Schedule may change as events of the semester require


Meet the Professor
<http://www.d.umn.edu/cla/faculty/troufs/MeetYourProfessor.html>

Office Hours

Fall 2014
TTh 1:30-2:30

Spring 2015
TTh 12:30-1:30
and by appointment
e-mail troufs@d.umn.edu


Envelope: E-mail
troufs@d.umn.edu
Skype logo. troufs
sms-textmessaging icon
SMS/textmessaging: 218.260.3032
Twitter logo. tweet:  troufs
In a nutshell, ANTH 3888 Anthropology of Food consists of three main segments:

  I Orientation and Background (f2f slides; on-line slides)  
      Basic Concepts  
      History  
      Theory  
      Methods and Techniques  
   II Explorations  
      Comparative / Cross-Cultural  
      Holistic  
      Ethnographic Case Studies from the Real World: Real People . . . Real Places from Around the Globe  
  III Student Presentations on Term Research Project
     


Go to your Moodle Folder and have a look . . .
<https://moodle.umn.edu/>

Moodle top of page 1

The "Section Links" (see arrow, upper right-hand corner) are handy to jump to the current unit.

Click on "Grades" in the upper lefthand corner of "Block 1" (circled above)
and your Moodle Gradebook (below) will list all of the course requirements, options, and due dates . . .
(subject to minor changes as new discoveries and announcements warrant)

Moodle Gradebook


Only the materials in the center panel are required.
The items and materials in the sidebars are extra materials for you to use or not,
as you see fit
(for things like checking your Gradebook information,
or using the "Section Links" to jump to the current week's materials).

Main Panel has Required Materials.  Sidebars are Optional


You will find basic course information in “Block One”
(at the very top of the Main Panel of your Moodle folder).

Have a look at the basic layout for the materials that appear in each unit’s Moodle “Block” as it appears in the Main Panel.

Your Typical Unit
in the Anthropology of Food will look something like this . . . .

Moodle Typical Week


Textbook Information
<http://www.d.umn.edu/cla/faculty/troufs/anthfood/aftexts.html>
general textbook information

The Cultural Feast.

Omnivore's Dilemma text.

Carol A. Bryant, Kathleen M. DeWalt, Anita Courtney and Jeffrey Schwartz.
Michael Pollan.
The Cultural Feast: An Introduction to Food and Society, 2nd Edition. The Omnivore's Dilemma: A Natural History of Four Meals.
Belmont, CA: Thompson Wadsworth, 2003.
432 pages
ISBN-10: 0534525822
ISBN-13: 978-0534525828
NY: Penguin, 2007.
464 pages
ISBN-10: 0143038583
ISBN-13: 978-0143038580
The course anchor text, The Cultural Feast: An Introduction to Food and Society, 2nd Edition, is currently available on-line new from about $80.00-$146.66 [this is correct--it pays to comparison shop!], $55.00 used, and $58.48 to rent from Amazon.com (+ p/h, and at amazon.com you get FREE Super Saver Shipping on some orders). (20 April 2014)

The Omnivore's Dilemma: A Natural History of Four Meals (2007) is currently available online from about $7.00 new / $0.39 used. (+ p/h, at amazon.com & eligible for FREE Super Saver Shipping on orders over $25). (20 April 2014)

Note: The Omnivore's Dilemma: The Secrets Behind What You Eat, Young Readers Edition (2009), also by Michael Pollen, is a different edition of the book.

Textbooks are available from these sources . . .

Optional Recommended Companion to the Marcus Samuelsson Film Series that we will see:

The Meaning of Food.
Patricia Harris, David Lyon, and Sue McLaughlin.
The Meaning of Food: The Companion to the PBS Television Series Hosted by Marcus Samuelsson.
Guilford, CT: Globe Pequot, 2005.
176 pages
ISBN-10: 1615609210
ISBN-13: 978-1615609215
The Meaning of Food: The Companion to the PBS Television Series Hosted by Marcus Samuelsson is currently available online from about $5.52 new / $1.80 used. (+ p/h). (20 April 2014)

[This is also listed on Amazon.com for a muchhigher price. Be careful, if you use Amazon.com, to get on the correct page. See note below.)

The Meaning of Food is not available at the UMD Bookstore
Textbooks are available from these sources . . .
Credit Options at UMD
Credit by Examination
<http://www.duluth.umn.edu/catalogs/current/pol_proc/credit_options.html>


This course is governed by the . . .

University of Minnesota Duluth Student Academic Integrity Policy
<http://www.d.umn.edu/conduct/integrity/Academic_Integrity_Policy.htm>

UMD Office of Student and Community Standards
<http://www.d.umn.edu/conduct/>

"Academic dishonesty tarnishes UMD's reputation and discredits the accomplishments of students. UMD is committed to providing students every possible opportunity to grow in mind and spirit. This pledge can only be redeemed in an environment of trust, honesty, and fairness. As a result, academic dishonesty is regarded as a serious offense by all members of the academic community. In keeping with this ideal, this course will adhere to UMD's Student Academic Integrity Policy, which can be found at [http://www.d.umn.edu/conduct/integrity/Academic_Integrity_Policy.htm]. This policy sanctions students engaging in academic dishonesty with penalties up to and including expulsion from the university for repeat offenders." — UMD Educational Policy Committee, Jill Jensen, Chair (08/16/2007)

and the UMD Student Conduct Code
<http://www.d.umn.edu/conduct/code/>

and the

Student Conduct Code Statement (students' rights)
<http://www.d.umn.edu/conduct/conduct/conduct-statement.html>

The instructor will enforce and students are expected to follow the University's Student Conduct Code [http://www1.umn.edu/regents/policies/academic/Student_Conduct_Code.html]. Appropriate classroom conduct promotes an environment of academic achievement and integrity. Disruptive classroom behavior that substantially or repeatedly interrupts either the instructor's ability to teach, or student learning, is prohibited. Disruptive behavior includes inappropriate use of technology in the classroom. Examples include ringing cell phones, text-messaging, watching videos, playing computer games, doing email, or surfing the Internet on your computer instead of note-taking or other instructor-sanctioned activities." — UMD Educational Policy Committee, Jill Jensen, Chair (08/16/2007)

Instructor and Student Responsibilities Policy

AVISO!

A Note on Extra Credit Papers

Failure to comply with the above codes and standards when submitting an Extra Credit paper will result in a penalty commensurate with the lapse, up to and including an F final grade for the course, and, at a minimum, a reduction in total points no fewer than the points available for the Extra Credit project. The penalty will not simply be a zero for the project, and the incident will be reported to the UMD Academic Integrity Officer in the Office of Student and Community Standards.

 

A Note on "Cutting and Pasting" without the Use of Quotation Marks
(EVEN IF you have a citation to the source somewhere in your paper)

If you use others' words and/or works you MUST so indicate that with the use of quotation marks. Failure to use quotation marks to indicate that the materials are not of your authorship constitutes plagiarism—even if you have a citation to the source elsewhere in your paper/work.

Patterned failure to so indicate that the materials are not of your own authorship will result in an F grade for the course.

Other instances of improper attribution will result in a 0 (zero) for the assignment (or a reduction in points equal to the value of an Extra Credit paper), and a reduction of one grade in the final grade of the course.

All incidents will be reported to the UMD Academic Integrity Officer in the Office of Student and Community Standards as is required by University Policy.



and the

other pertinent policies as determined by the University of Minnesota, the University of Minnesota Duluth, The UMD College of Liberal Arts, and the Department of Sociology-Anthropology . . .

Teaching & Learning: Instructor and Student Responsibilities:

 

"UMD is committed to providing a positive, safe, and inclusive place for all who study and work here.  Instructors and students have mutual responsibility to insure that the environment in all of these settings supports teaching and learning, is respectful of the rights and freedoms of all members, and promotes a civil and open exchange of ideas. To reference the full policy please see:  http://www.d.umn.edu/vcaa/TeachingLearning.html"

Final Exams:

 

"All 1xxx-5xxx courses offered for undergraduate credit should include a final graded component or end of term evaluation that assesses the level of student achievement of one or more course objectives. All final graded components are to be administered or due at the time and place according to the final exam schedule and not during the last week of class. To reference the full policy please see: http://www.d.umn.edu/vcaa/FinalExams.html"

Excused Absences:

 

"Students are expected to attend all scheduled class meetings.  It is the responsibility of students to plan their schedules to avoid excessive conflict with course requirements. However, there are legitimate and verifiable circumstances that lead to excused student absence from the classroom.  These are subpoenas, jury duty, military duty, religious observances, illness, bereavement for immediate family, and NCAA varsity intercollegiate athletics.  For complete information, please see: http://www.d.umn.edu/vcaa/ExcusedAbsence.html"

Appropriate Student Use of Class Notes and Course Materials:

 

"Taking notes is a means of recording information but more importantly of personally absorbing and integrating the educational experience. However, broadly disseminating class notes beyond the classroom community or accepting compensation for taking and distributing classroom notes undermines instructor interests in their intellectual work product while not substantially furthering instructor and student interests in effective learning. For additional information, please see: http://www.d.umn.edu/vcaa/ClassNotesAppropriateUseof.html"



Students with Disabilities

It is the policy and practice of the University of Minnesota Duluth to create inclusive learning environments for all students, including students with disabilities.  If there are aspects of this course that result in barriers to your inclusion or your ability to meet course requirements – such as time limited exams, inaccessible web content, or the use of non-captioned videos – please notify the instructor as soon as possible.  You are also encouraged to contact the Office of Disability Resources to discuss and arrange reasonable accommodations.  Please call 218-726-6130 or visit the DR website at www.d.umn.edu/access for more information.

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Last Modified 30 April 2014
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