Copy of Anthropology 002 (Casqueiro): Home

Chat with a Librarian

Hours for Spring Semester 2014

Library Hours: M-TH  8 a.m. - 8 p.m., F 8 a.m. - Noon

Tuesday, February 18 to Thursday, February 20: 4 p.m. - 8 p.m.

CLOSED:  Saturdays and SundaysFebruary 14 and 17 (Presidents' Day Weekend), February 18 to 20 (until 4 p.m.), April 14 to 18 (Spring Break), May 26 (Memorial Day)

NOTE:   You need to get into the Library TEN minutes before closing (Entrance from outside is closed then).  Student Computer Lab and online chat services close FIFTEEN minutes before Library closing.


Welcome to the Chabot College Library Guide to Instructor Casqueiro's Anthropology 2 Introduction to Archaeology. Here's some important information about the library you might need for this class and for future classes at Chabot. Visit the library website at

If you have any research questions or just get stuck at the library, come talk to the librarian at the reference desk. We are on duty during all library open hours.

If you even have questions at home, you can contact a librarian during open hours at (510) 723-6764 or (510) 723-7006, or go to Chat with a Chabot Librarian.

To contact me personally, Email me at  My office room  is 113.

Archaeology Group Project


“Like archaeology, research is not just about digging stuff up.”

Some ancients left written records, some cultures were young enough to have historical accounts written about them, but many cultures did not “spell it out” for us.  The material remains of these cultures are our source of knowledge about the ancient past.

ASSIGNMENT: This project is college-level, academic research into an archaeological site or archaeological remains anywhere in the world.

  • Your goal is to create an accurate, clear and insightful picture from the archaeological record.
  • Analyze and interpret the material remains by applying scientific, archaeological methodology.
  • Describe the site, material remains, location and environment, and dating.
  • Describe how they lived including:
    • *Subsistence        *diet       *bioarchaeology

      *How artifacts were made, used and distributed (trade, etc)

      *Social organization: status, interactions between people, divisions of labor, etc

      *How they saw the world around them, ideology, rituals, etc.

Subject Guide