Sociology and Anthropology Student Association (SASA)
The Sociology and Anthropology Student Association’s goal is to give undergraduate students an opportunity to develop a relationship with the Sociology and Anthropology Department. By planning events throughout the year, we strive to create a space for members, both Executive and General, to connect with fellow classmates and faculty. Our priority is making sure everyone gets the most out of their time here at Carleton University by establishing long-lasting relationships and connectivity. Additionally, the Sociology and Anthropology Student Association aims to facilitate an environment wherein one’s research can thrive and critical knowledge can flourish. We aim to question that which is taken for granted in the social world by actively engaging the student body with critical theorists and insight.
We are always looking for Sociology and Anthropology students to come out to our events and to get involved, so please contact us if you are interested in becoming a general member, and/or if you wish to partake in our bi-weekly virtual coffee hours and peer-support sessions. If you have any questions regarding the association or have a particular sociological/anthropological topic and/or issue you would like us to shed light on, do not hesitate to reach out.
Want to chat SASA, sociology, anthropology, or anything under the Sun? Join us for bi-weekly coffee hour and general member meetings (more details available on our social media). To schedule a meeting with one of our Co-Presidents, email them at the contact listed below.
SASA Essay Contest
Congratulations to the 2021 SASA Essay Contest winners:
- 1st place: Emily Boote, “An Investigation that Questions Whether Research into Indigenous Tourism can be Decolonized and if the Notion of the ‘Other’ can be Dismantled in Anthropological Research”
- 2nd place: Jenna Blower, “The Royal Reproduction of Race: A Critical Analysis of the British Royal Family and the Maintenance of Whiteness in their Kingdom”
- 3rd place: Jake Dunlop, “The Half-Life of Intelligence: Indoctrination and the Secrecy Act”