At the graduate level, we offer M.A. and Ph.D. programs in Anthropology and Sociology, as well as specializations in African Studies, Climate Change, Digital Humanities, Latin American and Caribbean Studies, and Political Economy.
The Master’s in Sociology with Concentration in Quantitative Methodology offers a co-op option. Find out more.
Find out more about field placement courses, SOCI 5906, ANTH 5907 and ANTH 6907. Learn more.
Interested in learning more about where your graduate degree will lead you? We are keen on keeping touch with our alumni - find out what some of them are up to.
The Graduate Peer Mentors are dedicated to building a strong community among our graduate students and support students through their grad school journey. Peer mentors offer individual meetings, and organize a range of activities, including workshops, and coffee hours. In the past, peer mentors have hosted informative workshops featuring guest speakers and held engaging coffee hours online and in-person that touched on various subjects, from music and books to vacations and goal-setting.
Feel free to join their group activities, engage in one-on-one conversations, or reach out for a friendly chat or a listening ear. They are here to support you!
Zeina Al Attar (She/Her): A 2nd-year Ph.D. student in Anthropology specializing in Political Economy. Zeina’s research centers on women in Lebanon, exploring concepts of everyday life practice, resistance, and survival. Her broader interests include immigration, settlement, and the Middle East.
Suzanne Kennedy: A Ph.D Sociology Candidate. Areas of interest: Suzanne’s SSHRC funded dissertation work attends to the secret sharing practices of those who decide to share a secret online through the PostSecret.com blog and its social media presences, including Facebook and Instagram. Suzanne is particularly interested in the notion of secrets having careers, the implications of infrastructures that undergird personal secret sharing practices, and the role of anonymity. Further areas of interest include algorithms, our relationships with them, our relationships mediated by them and how algorithms may influence our perceptions of time and possible futures.
If you're interested in finding out more about our graduate programs, please visit our Frequently Asked Questions page or get in touch with our graduate program administrator or a graduate program coordinator.
Department of Sociology and Anthropology
B750 Loeb Building
1125 Colonel By Drive
firstname.lastname@example.orgPhone: 613-520-2582Contact page