Research Activities

Terrence Donnelly Health Sciences Complex exterior
Terrence Donnelly Health Sciences Complex, home to the Department of Anthropology at the University of Toronto Mississauga. Photo by Scott Norsworthy. © University of Toronto. All Rights Reserved.

This page features recent publications, conference presentations, and research talks by UTM Anthropology faculty and graduate students. Learn more about our faculty research interests. Follow our department on Twitter for updates.


Dr. Esteban Parra is one of the senior authors of a recent study describing the results of a genome-wide association study (GWAs) of anthropometric traits (body mass index, height, and BMI-adjusted waist-to-hip ratio) in a large Hispanic/Latino sample, which was recently published in the journal HGG Advances. This research uncovered several novel genetic variants associated with these traits. (Posted May 17, 2022)

Dr. Esteban Parra and his Mexican colleagues participated in a comprehensive study of the genetics of type 2 diabetes (T2D), which included more than 180 thousand affected individuals and 1.1 million controls of diverse ancestry. The results of this large-scale collaborative research were published in the prestigious journal Nature Genetics. This ambitious study identified hundreds of genetic markers increasing T2D risk and showed that the inclusion of samples from diverse populations resulted in enhanced fine-mapping resolution and better transferability of T2D prediction scores across populations. (Posted May 17, 2022)

UTM Anthropology was well represented at the recent Canadian Archaeological Association annual conference held as a hybrid conference, with both online components and in-person components in Edmonton, AB, which took place from April 27th to 30th, 2022. Several of our undergraduate students contributed virtual posters to the conference: Mahalia Johnna Baguio and Ya Qi Mo contributed a poster titled (Re-)Imagining the Schreiber Wood Landscape: Digital Reconstructions of 19th Century Settler Occupations at the University of Toronto Mississauga, and Yunfei Lin and Kiara Kim contributed a poster titled 3D Reconstruction of a Cultural Landscape: Interpreting Shadowmere of the Schreiber Estate. The poster by Mahalia and Ya Qi was recognized as the best undergraduate student poster presented at the conference. Dr. Alicia Hawkins and colleagues organized an online session that explored the theme of Making Small Changes to Investigate Big Ideas: Minimally Invasive and Non-destructive Analytical Approaches. This session included several papers with UTM co-authors: Dr. Trevor Orchard, Dr. Suzanne Needs-Howarth, Dr. Alicia Hawkins, and Dr. Louis Lesage presented a paper titled Faunal Analysis without Getting Our Hands Dirty: Meta-Analysis of Legacy Zooarchaeological Data from the Lower Great Lakes; Tyaibah Biswas, a UTM undergraduate student, along with Trevor Orchard and Alicia Hawkins presented a paper titled Big Fish, Small Fish: Exploring Wendat Fishing Practices through Osteometric Analysis of Yellow Perch Remains; Dr. Gregory Braun, along with his co-author Dr. Amy St. John, presented a paper titled Technological choices past and present: minimizing destructive analyses in pottery studies. (Posted May 2, 2022)

Dr. Madeleine Mant was awarded the annual John Armstrong Prize by the British Commission for Maritime History for her paper "For those in peril on and off the sea: Merchant marine bodies in nineteenth-century St. John’s, Newfoundland", published in the International Journal of Marine History. The John Armstrong Prize is awarded annually for "the best article in the field of maritime economic history published in any peer-reviewed, scholarly journal during the previous year". (Posted April 28, 2022)

Dr. Sherry Fukuzawa was awarded 2021-22 Early Career Teaching Award and Teaching Fellowship at U of T. Dr. Fukuzawa is currently involved in research "investigating ways to utilize technology to implement problem-based learning experiences across disciplines. She is also a founding member of the Indigenous Action Group (IAG) where she fosters and facilitates community-engaged learning (CEL) and community-initiated research (CIR) in partnership with the Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation." (Posted April 28, 2022)

medical anthropology and cover of The History and Bioethics of Medial Education "You've Got to Be Carefully Taught"

The History and Bioethics of Medical Education "You've Got to Be Carefully Taught", co-edited by Dr. Madeleine Mant, is included in this year's annual Celebration of Books at UTM(Posted April 7, 2022)

Dr. Alicia Hawkins, Dr. Trevor Orchard, Dr. Suzanne Needs-Howarth and colleagues published a study of intra-analyst variation in the identification of zooarchaeological specimens in the International Journal of Osteoarchaeology. They demonstrate that analyst experience is an important contributor to accurate taxonomic and skeletal element identification and provide recommendations to improve training of novice analysts. (Posted March 28, 2022)

Professor Stephen Scharper authored a book chapter "From Creation Chaos to Creaturely Solidarity: The Comingling of Faith and the Fate of the Earth" in For the Sake of the Common Good: Essays in Honour of Lois Wilson, McGill-Queens University Press, 2022. (Posted March 21, 2022)

Dr. Alicia Hawkins and colleagues recently co-edited the special issue of the Canadian Journal of Archaeology, focusing on Current Archaeology of the Huron-Wendat and St. Lawrence Iroquoians. The issue features several UTM and U of T authors and co-authors. (Posted January 31, 2022)

Dr. Alicia Hawkins and colleagues published “Nueva Cádiz” in the Americas: A Preliminary Compositional Comparison of Layered Beads from the 16th and 17th Centuries Beads in the Journal of the Society of Bead Researchers. Link to full text (PDF) through ResearchGate(Posted January 31, 2022)

Drs. Tracey Galloway and Sarah Hillewaert are part of a UTM-led team that was recently awarded $199,000 for their project “Understanding the COVID-19 Journeys and Vaccine Experiences of Racialized and Immigrant Communities in the Greater Toronto Area”. The project team includes Undergraduate and Graduate students from UTM who are analyzing COVID-19 case and vaccination data and conducting interviews with people living in Mississauga, Brampton and Caledon. The team is co-led by Dr. Galloway along with Drs. Matthew Adams and Kathi Wilson, UTM Department of Geography, Geomatics & Environment, and is supported by colleagues from Anthropology, Geography, Geomatics & Environment, Historical Studies, and the Dalla Lana School of Public Health. Community partners include the Newcomer Centre of Peel, the Centre for Connected Communities, Peel Region Public Health and Trillium Health Partners’ Institute for Better Health. (Posted January 19, 2022)

lipid vesiclesDr. Esteban Parra and his colleagues from Mexico are co-authors of a very large study of the genetics of blood lipid levels including hundreds of scientists throughout the world. The results of this study have been published in the prestigious journal Nature. The sample included approximately 1.65 million individuals, including 350,000 of non-European ancestries. The study identified many novel genetic variants influencing blood lipid levels (LDL-cholesterol, HDL-cholesterol, triglycerides, total cholesterol, and non-HDL-cholesterol). Importantly, the study highlights the importance of including diverse populations in Genome-Wide Association Studies (GWAS). The authors of the study reported that increasing diversity resulted in improvement of fine-mapping efforts to identify putative functional variants, and the transferability of lipid concentration predictions using Polygenic Risk Scores (PRS) to multiple population groups. (Posted January 18, 2022)

Professor Sarah Hillewaert published an article in the latest issue of the Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, in honour of Judith Irvine. The article is called: Reimagining Linguistic Heritage: Or How Mother Tongue Speakers Re‐create Their Language. (Posted January 18, 2022)

Professor Sarah Hillewaert co-edited the special section for the latest volume of Religion and Society. Dr. Hillewaert co-authored the introduction to the special section, and contributed an article as well. The introduction’s title is: Communities Reimagining Sharedness in Belief and Practice. Dr. Hillewaert's article is Discourses, Bodies, and Questions of Sharedness in Kenya’s Wellness Communities(Posted January 18, 2022)


Dr. Firat Bozcali's 2020 article "Probabilistic borderwork: Oil smuggling, nonillegality, and techno‐legal politics in the Kurdish borderlands of Turkey" in the journal American Ethnologist received the Best Article in Kurdish Studies Award given annually by the Kurdish Political Studies Program at the University of Central Florida. Dr. Bozcali was praised for his article, with the award committee noting, "Bozcali brings a refreshing perspective about how ordinary people engage in cross-border economic activities while aiming to avoid charges of smuggling. Based on 20 months of ethnographic fieldwork in judicial and commercial settings, Bozcali demonstrates how the state’s attempts to curtail oil smuggling via the adoption of new technologies are effectively challenged by Kurdish traders and lawyers." (Posted December 4, 2021)

A new paper from Dr. Lauren Schroeder’s Lab group, entitled “The hybrid skull of the eastern coyote (Canis latrans var.): Nonmetric traits and craniomandibular shape” was recently published in the Journal of Morphology. The study, led by Master of Science graduate, Natasa Zdjelar, examines how hybridization has influenced skull morphology in the eastern coyote or “coywolf”. Results support the proposal of a common skeletal signature representing mammalian hybridization. Read more about the study in UofT News. (Posted November 30, 2021)

Dr. Lauren Schroeder published a review article entitled “Factors shaping the evolution of early Homo.” in the Wiley Reference work eLS. This contribution discusses up-to-date research relating to our current understanding of the evolutionary processes underlying morphological variation during the early evolution of our genus. (Posted November 30, 2021)

book cover showing person standing on truck surrounded by building ruins

Dr. Andrew GIlbert presented his book on ethnographic analysis "International Intervention and the Problem of Legitimacy: Encounters in Postwar Bosnia-Herzegovina" (Cornell University Press, 2020) at a talk and Q&A session hosted by the Centre for International Policy Studies (CIPS) at the University of Ottawa. To watch Dr. GIlbert's book talk, please see CIPS's YouTube channel.  (Posted November 20, 2021)




Dr. Zoë H Wool launched her lab, the Toxicity, Waste and Infrastructure Group (TWIG) Research Kitchen, Thursday, November 11th, 2021. The TWIG Research Kitchen is a feminist research space for experiments in research on toxicity, waste, and infrastructure across the social sciences and humanities. You can view the website here. There are currently three research projects housed in the kitchen, and a slate of ongoing events exploring what convivial scholarship can look like. This includes the "collabowrite" wander + wonder + write sessions, in which faculty and postdocs are offered protected time to think and write with colleagues. You can learn more here.  (Posted November 17, 2021)

Dr. Madeleine Mant and her colleague Dr. Samantha Cutrana (York University) recently published their pedagogical research in FACETS on postpademic teaching and learning approaches. The report "Navigating a defining moment: COVID-19 and curatorial thinking" discusses the Defining Moments Canada/Moments Déterminant Canada-supported curatorial thinking teaching strategy —Selecting, Archiving, Sense-Making, and Sharing (SASS) – which helps “learners orient themselves in place and time”.  The article provides examples of curatorial thinking projects related to the 1918 influenza pandemic and the history of insulin.  These projects ask students to engage with the content by producing an assignment or “unessay” using media of their choosing, which can include podcasts, infographics, short films, games, poetry, paintings, rap songs, embroidery, and everything in between. (Posted November 15, 2021)

four different hair coloursDr. Frida Lona Durazo, a former graduate student in Dr. Esteban Parra's group, currently working as a postdoctoral fellow at Université de Montréal, recently published a paper in the journal Communications Biology.  In this article, Dr. Lona Durazo and her colleagues studied the genetic architecture of hair colour in a large Canadian sample including approximately 13,000 individuals of European ancestry.  The study points to putative causal variants associated with different hair tones, and also explores potential mechanisms regulating hair pigmentation variation.  The article has been covered broadly in the press and social media, including a contribution to The Conversation(Posted November 13, 2021)

Dr. Stephen Scharper presented on environmental ethics, ecological challenges and liberation theology as an invited panelist for the Toronto School of Theology's September 30th forum "Climate Privilege, Recism, Vulnerability: Questions for theological reflections".  For more on the event, please see Regis College's site(Posted November 13, 2021)

Professor Andrew Gilbert just published an article in Anthropology News with fellow anthropologist Dr. Larisa Kurtović (uOttawa) and Sarajevo-based graphic artist Boris Stapić.  Entitled “Reclaiming Dita,” the article is part of a special collection that focuses on innovations in graphic ethnography, or ethnographic research that appears in the form of sequential art like comics or graphic novels.  The article highlights some of the unique advantages and possibilities of working collaboratively in this medium.  Dr. Gilbert also recently presented research from this graphic ethnography project on 22 July at the workshop “Anthropology beyond text? Experiments, devices and platforms in multimodal anthropology” organized by the Stadtlabor for Multimodal Anthropology at the Institute for European Ethnology, Humboldt University, Berlin. (Posted August 31, 2021)

Dr. Lauren Schroeder and Cathy Ngọc Hân Tran published an article entitled “Common evolutionary patterns in the human nasal region across a worldwide sample” in the American Journal of Physical Anthropology. This article uses a quantitative genetic approach to assess whether the variation in the external nasal region of humans can be attributed to genetic drift or natural selection. Results highlight a strong adaptive signature in the nasal region across all populations, challenging the long-standing hypothesis that nasal adaptation occurred only across cold-climates. (Posted August 23, 2021)

Dr. Madeleine Mant and her team published more results of their U of T COVID-19 Action Initiative funded research on U of T student experiences of the ongoing pandemic in PLOS ONE. While the majority of university students stated their intention to get the COVID-19 vaccine, they noted nuanced concerns about efficacy and safety that must be taken into account by public health authorities. Ensuring that family doctors, pharmacists, and other front-line healthcare workers have consistent and clear information regarding the benefits of vaccination will be critical to encouraging uptake among young adults. (Posted August 18, 2021)

cover of Voices of Forensic ScienceVolume 1, Issue 2 of Voices of Forensic Science is now published! Authored by the summer students of FSC430, this book is a collaborative exploration of forensic issues from a multidisciplinary approach. The summer issue, titled The Forensic Science Alternate Universe explores hypothetical changes to infamous crimes, and how the ripple effects of these alternate timelines extend far beyond just the suspect and victims. Edited by forensic instructor Murray Clayton and anthropology PhD Candidate Alex Saly, this marks the second publication for FSC430. (Posted August 18, 2021)


Dr. David Samson published an article entitled “The Human Sleep Paradox: The Unexpected Sleeping Habits of Homo sapiens” in the Annual Review of Anthropology. Sleep is vital for optimal performance. Why then, do humans sleep the least of all primates? To reconcile, Dr. Samson proposes the Social Sleep Hypothesis, which he outlines briefly in this Twitter thread(Posted July 19, 2021)

Dr. David Samson and colleagues published Gender differences in BaYaka forager sleep-wake patterns in forest and village contexts in Scientific Reports. Sleep studies in small-scale subsistence societies have broadened our understanding of cross-cultural sleep patterns, revealing the flexibility of human sleep. This paper examines sleep biology among BaYaka foragers from the Republic of Congo who move between environmentally similar but socio-ecologically distinct locations to access seasonal resources. The authors highlight the importance of considering intra-cultural variation in sleep–wake patterns when taking sleep research into the field. (Posted July 9, 2021)

don't frack Yorkshire poster in a windowProfessor Todd Sanders and Professor Elizabeth Sanders (Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto) presented a paper on the panel Beyond audit culture? New critical approaches to accountability, responsibility and metrics at the 15th Congress of the International Society for Ethnology and Folklore (SIEF), University of Helsinki, Finland on 23 June. Drawing on materials from their current SSHRC-funded project, their paper – The power of accountability: reflections on fracking, traffic lights and openness in England – explored some of conundrums that familiar anthropological approaches to audit and accountability create for understanding such phenomena today, and suggested one possible way to extend anthropological thinking and theorising on the subject. (Posted July 7, 2021)

Dr. Trevor Orchard, along with his collaborators Suzanne Needs-Howarth, Alicia Hawkins, Louis Lesage, Eric Guiry, and Thomas Royle, recently presented a paper titled “A feathered river across the sky? Preliminary considerations of passenger pigeon abundance and distribution in the late Holocene zooarchaeological record of southern Ontario, Canada” at the 10th Meeting of the International Council for Archaeozoology Bird Working Group. The two day conference, hosted by staff of the Osteological Collections, University Museum of Bergen, Norway, was held online, June 5-6, 2021. (Posted June 8, 2021)

Dr. Trevor Orchard, along with collaborators Alicia Hawkins, and Suzanne Needs-Howarth, presented a paper on “Mining Howard Savage’s Legacy: Assessing Zooarchaeological Data Quality in Undergraduate Student Faunal Reports” at the the Second Faunal Interest Group Symposium: Zooarchaeology Beyond Food, hosted by the University of Toronto Archaeology Centre. The symposium was held online, in March 2021. (Posted June 8, 2021)

Dr. David Samson, Kaleigh Reyes, and Ujas Patel published Gibbon sleep quantified: the influence of lunar phase and meteorological variables on activity in Hylobates moloch and Hylobates pileatus in the journal Primates. This article reports the first sleep duration estimates in two captive gibbon species, the Javan gibbon (Hylobates moloch) and the pileated gibbon (Hylobates pileatus). (Posted May 31, 2021)

Drs. Tracey Galloway and Sarah Hillewaert, along with a team of researchers and health service providers from Peel Region Public Health and Trillium Health Partners, have received a pilot research award from the inaugural UTM Black, Indigenous, and Racialized Scholar/Research Grant Program. Their project Racialized, Migrant and Indigenous Community Experiences of the COVID-19 Pandemic in Peel Region will use spatial and qualitative methods to understand the “COVID-19 journeys” of racialized, immigrant and Indigenous communities in order to increase the awareness and cultural safety of health messaging and care. The interdisciplinary team includes Drs. Kathi Wilson (co-lead), Matt Adams, Vincent Kuuire and Nicole Laliberte (UTM Geography, Geomatics & Environment), Dr. Nicole Charles (UTM Historical Studies), and Drs. Laura Rosella and Rob Reid (Dalla Lana School of Public Health and Trillium Health Partners). (Posted May 26, 2021)

cover of book entitled Words and WorldsProfessor Todd Sanders and Professor Elizabeth Sanders (Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto) contributed a chapter on ‘Openness’ to Words and Worlds: A Lexicon for Dark Times (eds) Veena Das & Didier Fassin. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. The volume, which resulted from a workshop at the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, uses a keyword approach à la Raymond Williams in order to provide a partial diagnosis of today’s troubled times. If Elizabeth Povinelli is right, the collection ‘will have a major impact on our thinking about the fate of liberalisms and democracy.’ (Posted May 25, 2021)

Professor David Samson and his lab team recently launched the Sleep and Human Evolution Lab (SHEL) website. SHEL focuses on the biology, ecology, and evolution of primate sleep.  The SHEL's ultimate goal is to further our understanding of the evolutionary links between sleep, health, and cognition in the human lineage. Visit the new SHEL website to learn more! (Posted May 7, 2021)

cover of FSC430 journalThe students of FSC430 recently published the inaugural volume and issue of Voices of Forensic Science, a collaborative exploration of forensic issues from a multidisciplinary approach. This issue, titled Are We There Yet? The Golden Standards of Forensic Science is edited by forensic instructor Murray Clayton and anthropology Master’s student Noor Abbas, and looks at the weight and consequences of holding methods and techniques in high regard, and what happens when trust in science is not critically evaluated. (Posted April 27, 2021)

various book covers by UTM Anthropology authorsBooks by Stephen Scharper, Sarah Hillewaert, and Andrew Gilbert were included in the annual Celebration of Books at UTM.

Learn more about The Green Bible: Words of Love for A Suffering Planet by Stephen Scharper and Simon Appolloni, Morality at the Margins: Youth, Language, and Islam in Coastal Kenya by Sarah Hillewaert, and International Intervention and the Problem of Legitimacy: Encounters in Postwar Bosnia-Herzegovina by Andrew Gilbert. (Posted April 27, 2021)

A Timeline of Pleasantville and yellow mapProfessor Wool co-created a media-rich timeline exhibit at the Houston Flood Museum detailing the history of Black civic engagement and environmental racism in Houston's historic Pleasantville neighborhood. The timeline is the first output of Project Pleasantville, a community collaborative team project founded in 2019 by Professor Wool, along with Dr. Lacy Johnson, Ms. Bridgette Murray, and Mr Cleophus Sharp. The project also includes a growing oral history archive, a poster series, and a number of student research projects. (Posted April 26, 2021) 

Dr. Rosenberg Larsen published a co-authored article in the journal, Frontiers in Psychology, entitled, "Is the Psychopathic Brain an Artifact of Coding Bias? A Systematic Review". In this piece, the authors systematically review the neurobiological evidence behind the claim that diagnosed psychopaths have abnormal/different brain structures. Specifically, they analyzed the proportion of null-findings compared to positive effects in sMRI brain imaging experiments. They found that the majority of results are null-findings, but that review studies consistently under-report nulls and disproportionately includes positive findings, distorting the robustness and true relevance of this evidence. The authors conclude that there is a pressing problem with coding bias in the field, which in turn has negative implications for its current and future forensic use. (Posted April 26, 2021)

Dr. Madeleine Mant and colleagues published an article entitled Canadian university students' perceptions of COVID-19 severity, susceptibility, and health behaviours during the early pandemic period in the journal Public Health in Practice. This is an open access article based upon Dr. Mant's U of T COVID-19 Student Survey project. (Posted April 26, 2021)

Dr. Madeleine Mant is a Series Editor of the Routledge Advances in the History of Bioethics series. She co-edited the most recent volume: The History and Bioethics of Medical Education "You've Got to Be Carefully Taught". (Posted April 26, 2021)

Dr. David Samson, PhD candidates Erica Kilius and Leela McKinnon, and Master's student Noor Abbas published Pandemic Nightmares: COVID-19 Lockdown Associated With Increased Aggression in Female University Students' Dreams in Frontiers in Psychology. The COVID-19 pandemic and its associated stressors have impacted the daily lives and sleeping patterns of many individuals, including university students. Dreams may provide insight into how the mind processes changing realities. We found that relative to normative American College Student (ACS) samples generated pre-COVID-19, women were more likely to experience aggressive interactions in their dream content, including increased physical aggression. Results indicate that university students did experience changes in dream content due to the pandemic lockdown period, with women disproportionally affected. These findings can aid universities in developing support programs for students by bringing forth an understanding of students' concerns and anxieties as they process the “new normal” of social distancing. (Posted March 23, 2021)

Dr. Steven Dorland recently published an article entitled Let's start with something Small: An evaluation of social learning and scaling practices in Great Lakes potting communities during the Late Woodland in the Journal of Anthropological Archaeology. The paper analyses decorative data from Late Woodland ceramic assemblages to investigate scaling practices and its role in learning experiences. This paper proposes a methodology to strengthen understanding of social learning traditions in the Great Lakes that is applicable across spatiotemporal contexts. (Posted March 22, 2021)

an anthropology ofProfessor Andrew Gilbert recently created a podcast entitled “An Anthropology of…” for the Raising Our Voices virtual event series of the American Anthropological Association last November. The podcast was only available for registered participants, but is now available for anyone to listen to here.  Here is a description of the episode:

“Among the most common phrases to appear in anthropological scholarship is “an anthropology of…” But the objects of this phrase differ wildly. A simple search of anthropology journals shows scholars proposing an anthropology of, variously: labor, landmines, culpability, old age, lying, parking, the multimodal, viral hemorrhagic fevers, algorithms, electricity, interior dialogue, immunology, public reasoning, and undesired buildings. With such an array of different research objects can the authors mean the same thing by what constitutes “anthropology”? Or is this turn of phrase simply a useful way to distinguish ourselves in a competitive academic market and add intellectual heft to our scholarly endeavors? Drawing on interviews with a diverse group of anthropologists, this podcast takes this phrase as a starting point to offer a playful and contemplative exploration of how the discipline understands itself today. Featuring Akhil Gupta, Kate Hennessy & Trudi Lynn Smith, Eleana Kim, Carole McGranahan, Tobias Rees and Nick Seaver.” (Posted January 25, 2021)

Professor Andrew Gilbert recently participated in an Emergent Conversation series entitled “Political Action and Generations” for Political and Legal Anthropology Review (PoLAR), the journal of the Association for Political and Legal Anthropology.  View part one and part two(Posted January 25, 2021)

Dr. Guilherme Debortoli, a postdoctoral researcher in Prof. Esteban Parra’s lab, and collaborators from Brazil and Sweden published in the journal Scientific Reports an article entitled “Identification of ancestry proportions in admixed groups across the Americas using clinical pharmacogenomic SNP panels”. This article evaluated the performance of three panels of pharmacogenetic (PGx) markers to estimate biogeographic ancestry, and described that using these panels it is possible to control for the effects of population stratification (e.g. false positive results) in association studies in recently admixed populations. (Posted January 20, 2021)

Dr. Madeleine Mant's article entitled Intersectionality and trauma analysis in bioarchaeology has been accepted to the American Journal of Physical Anthropology. (Posted January 15, 2021)

March 4, 2021 update: Dr. Mant's article "Intersectionality and trauma analysis in bioarchaeology" was selected as the Editor's Choice article for the April issues of American Journal of Physical Anthropology. The article is available for free for the next few months at

Research Activities Archive

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