|Term||Start Date||End Date||Application Deadline|
Jun 15, 2020
Jul 21, 2020
Mar 01, 2020
For the student with an interest in anthropology
Explore how and why anthropological research is formulated and conducted in the context of Morocco. Gain an understanding of the relationship between anthropological theory, methods, and findings and how to practice research methods. Conduct a short-term ethnographic research project throughout the program.
Fez is a 1,200 year old city; the oldest of the Moroccan imperial cities, and the religious and historical heart of the country. Fez is well-known for its beautiful architecture and bustling food scene. During your time in the city, you'll engage in guest lectures, spiritual music concerts, and cultural immersion while living with Moroccan families.
This program offers students the opportunity to learn ethnographic field methods, design and conduct a research project with Moroccan university studies, learn about the depth of anthropological research that has been conducted in Morocco—all while living with Moroccan families in the dynamic city of Fez.
*All dates are subject to change. Do not book your flight until you have been accepted by the university and the academic dates have been confirmed.
|NJ Resident||non-NJ Resident|
Program Cost includes:
• Most meals
• Administrative Fees
• International SOS Health Insurance
Out-of-Pocket Cost includes:
The above costs are estimations and represent the known out-of-pocket costs students encounter during their time abroad.
Some of these expenses will be paid for prior to going abroad, such as an airline ticket, while some of these expenses, such as meals, will be paid in-country as part of your daily expenses. As you plan, you will need to budget these costs and spend wisely throughout your time abroad.
The Rutgers Department of Anthropology has an undergraduate summer research grant, the Bigel, that students can apply toward this program.
Professor Schulthies has been conducting ethnographic research in Fez since 2003. She is fluent in Arabic and has over 30 months of field work, most recently in May and June 2018. She is currently a professor in the Department of Anthropology at Rutgers.
Email Professor Schulthies at: firstname.lastname@example.org