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Douglas Raybeck
Raybeck Publishes Book Chapter

Douglas Raybeck, professor of anthropology emeritus, contributed a chapter in a new book titled Extraterrestrial Altruism. The chapter, “Predator: Prey Models and Contact Considerations,” focuses on whether or not “an intelligent alien will be beneficent, neutral or hostile.”  More ...

Douglas Raybeck
Cross-Cultural Research Publishes Raybeck Research

Several articles by Professor of Anthropology Emeritus Douglas Raybeck have recently been published in a book and journal. He contributed two chapters to Improving College Education of Veterans and two articles to the journal Cross-Cultural Research.   More ...

Hamilton Garners National News Attention Throughout 2010

Hamilton College attracted the media’s attention quite often this year in feature stories and news reports. Among the areas most often addressed by the media in covering Hamilton were topics related to the admission process.  More ...

Douglas Raybeck
Raybeck Article Appears in Ethos
An invited commentary titled "Introduction: Diversity Not Uniformity," written by Professor of Anthropology Douglas Raybeck was published in the June 2009 issue of Ethos, the Journal of the Society of Psychological Anthropology. Raybeck also presented "The Nature of Human Intelligence ... and that of 'Others'?" at the 25th Annual CONTACT Conference at NASA Ames Research Center in Mountain View, Calif. More ...
Douglas Raybeck
Raybeck Quoted in CNET/CBSnews.com Article
In an article appearing on CBSnews.com and CNET that took a look back at the iconic Apple Super Bowl television ad of 1984, Anthropology Professor Emeritus Douglas Raybeck said, "It's probably the most explicit statement of, basically, a cultural revolution. This is what they're saying--that this is new and really different and revolutionary." More ...
Douglas Raybeck
Raybeck Discusses Tradition of Dropping Object at Midnight to Mark New Year
Professor of Anthropology Emeritus Douglas Raybeck was interviewed for a Washington Post article (12/31/08) about the tradition of dropping an object at midnight to mark the entry of a new year. Raybeck contends that it all comes down to a human need to mark moments of change. "It's a shared experience. Everyone can see the inception and the terminus of the ball drop," he said. More ...