Anthropology Courses

Find local and online colleges with Anthropology courses. With a course in anthropology you’ll gain insight into human behavior and develop a deeper interpersonal skill set that will help many different career areas like medical or business.

Interested in learning about different types of trade schools or maybe the highest paying trade school jobs click those links.

Schools with Liberal Arts & Anthropology Courses

Grantham University Online Courses

Miles CC Trade/Technical/Degree Classes (Montana)

Keiser University Trade/Degree Courses (FL)

Virginia College Tech Programs (across US)

Sullivan University Vocational & Degree Classes (Kentucky)

The schools and universities listed here are accredited and their accreditation is listed on each school page. The schools listed also have financial aid assistance for those who qualify and many have job placement services too.

Anthropology has a wide range of studies, so it is broken down into four subtypes. What you’re interested in determines which of the four fields you’d study.

  • Archeology: Archeology studies human history and prehistory through remnants of what was left behind, such as artifacts and skeletal remains. There are a few subsets of archaeology.
    • Classical archaeologists concentrate on the Middle East and the Mediterranean (Egypt, Greece, Rome, and all the other ancient civilizations of that time period).
    • Historical archaeologists work on finding out information about more “modern” societies such as Colonial America.
    • Prehistoric archaeologists focus on societies and life prior to recorded history.
    • Underwater archaeologists examine ancient shipwrecks, lost cities, and other underwater findings and relics.
    • Zooarchaeologists investigate all the animal remains found around a site.
  • Biological Anthropology: Also called physical anthropology, it is the study of humans and their bodies, their environment, their social behavior, and their evolution. Biological anthropology is broken down even further into the following subfields.
    • Paleoanthropology tries to figure out where humans came from and how they evolved from that point forward.
    • Paleopathology studies past diseases found in skeletal or mummified remains.
    • Primatology looks at non-human primates such as apes and chimpanzees and their relation to each other and humans. Two famous primatologists are Jane Goodall and Dian Fossey.
    • Forensic Anthropology analyzes remains to help police determine the sex, age, and sometimes even the time of death of victims in criminal cases. This field of anthropology studies skeletal biology.
    • Human Behavioral Ecology focuses on the evolution of human behavior based on how we foraged, to reproduction, aging, and beyond.
  • Cultural Anthropology: Through intense observation, cultural anthropologists learn more about human behavior through studying how cultures interact, their languages, relationships, and rituals.
  • Linguistic Anthropology: This field is the study of human communication and how it evolved by examining varying forms, such as written documents and other recordings.

Learn a lot more by reading Becoming an Anthropologist: A Field Study