Teaching anthropology network
The Teaching Anthropology Network was established in 1996 in Barcelona and is one of the oldest EASA networks. The aim of the network is to stimulate discussion and exchange of ideas about teaching anthropology across Europe. We do this through arranging conferences, workshops, publications etc. around teaching and learning anthropology.
The professional lives of European Social Anthropologists cover a wide terrain, but teaching is an important common denominator to which many devote a great deal of time, energy and creativity. It is through teaching and learning that new generations of anthropologists are formed under conditions that are constantly evolving: student enrolment has increased, fieldwork sites and topics are becoming more varied, and university reforms affect the environment of teaching and learning.
The Teaching Anthropology Network (TAN) aims to focus discussion on the problems and potentials of teaching and learning anthropology in the twenty-first century. It organises and publicises events, and provides information about relevant resources and publications. Read more about the network's aims.
A useful way of receiving news is to subscribe to the mailing list - EASA members and others interested in teaching and learning anthropology are invited to subscribe.
If you have suggestions, ideas or comments about TAN activities, please contact:
Ioannis Manos (Convenor)
Balkan, Slavic and Oriental Studies, University of Macedonia, Greece
Jakob Krause-Jensen (Convenor)
Department of Education, Aarhus University, Denmark
The current members of TAN’s Board are:
Alex Strating (University of Amsterdam, Netherlands)
Annika Strauss (Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster, Germany)
Ioannis Manos (University of Macedonia, Greece, regional editor of Teaching Anthropology)
Jakob Krause-Jensen (Aarhus University, Denmark)
Marion Riviére (highschool La Bretonnière in Chailly en Brie, France)
Reda Šatūnienė (Vilnius Academy of Arts, Lithuania)
Robert Gibb (Glasgow University, Scotland)
Sue Wright (Aarhus University, Denmark, editor of Learning & Teaching)