Associated Graduate Students

 

Lacey Fleming

 

lsflemin@ualberta.ca 

 

Maria Kartveit

 

markart@student.sv.uio.no

Maria Kartveit's research for her MA at the University of Oslo was based in Dawson city, Yukon, Canada. She investigated the relationship between humans and salmon, from a knowledge and power perspective. Her thesis was called: "When knowledges meet: Management and co-management of a declining salmon run in Subarctic Canada".

Kjersti Kvie

 

kjersti.kvie@nmbu.no 

 

Katherine Latham

 

kjanet19@gmail.com  

Katherine Lantham recently completed my Master of Arts degree at the University of Alberta. The focus of her research was human relationships with dogs, specifically the use of dogs for pulling and carrying loads. Her master’s thesis evaluated the use of certain skeletal indicators for identifying these types working relationships in the archaeological record. Her thesis is titled Working Like Dogs: A systematic evaluation of spinal pathologies as indicators of dog transport in the archaeological record.

Sarah Moritz

 

sarah.moritz@mail.mcgill.ca

Sarah Moritz (PhD Candidate McGill University) focuses her ethnographic, anthropological and archival research collaboratively on Interior Salish St’át’imc governance and knowledge practices and the history of science and anthropology in relation to land, water and animals, particularly salmon, along the Fraser River in British Columbia, Western Canada.

Anna Mossolova

 

anna.mossolova@gmail.com

Anna Mossolova is a PhD student at Tallinn University. She studies human-animal relations among the Yupik in Alaska, USA.