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Australian Anthropological Society
Representing the profession of anthropology in Australia

Engaged Anthropology Fund, R2 2021

Applications are now open for our second round of funding for engaged anthropology projects

Apply Now

Introducing AAS Forums

A new and powerful discussion forums website to facilitate communications about all things anthropology. 

The forums site can be accessed directly ( or via the main AAS site ( This configuration was chosen so that non-members can still participate in anthropology networks. For full details follow the link below. The key points are:
  • AAS members have full access to the forums site and login details for both sites are the same (if you are already logged in at this main site simply click the AAS Forums link and you will be redirected, with your login still active) 
  • Non-AAS members are welcome to sign up for forums participation 
  • It is possible to create multiple forums, which can be set up to function as online and email-based forums (aka listservers)
  • Forums participants can submit requests for dedicated forums (e.g. for specific topics, purposes or sub-groups)
  • All participants are subject to the moderation rules (AAS members and non-members alike)
Go to AAS Forums

News from the AAS Desk

Recent Articles
Recent News

in the latest issue of taja

The Australian Journal of Anthropology (TAJA) is the flagship journal of the Australian Anthropological Society, publishing scholarly papers and book reviews in anthropology and related disciplines. The latest issue of TAJA includes the following original research articles:
AAS members receive an online and optional print subscription to TAJA, including full access to the digital archives dating back to volume 1, issue 1 (1931) (when the journal was called Mankind).

Access TAJA Online Here

The AAS Stands with Yuendumu

In the wake of the police shooting of Kumunjayi Walker, the AAS stands in solidarity with Yuendumu community and the pursuit of justice for Kumunjayi. We grieve with the Warlpiri families, who have lost a son, grandson, great-grandson, nephew, cousin and partner. We heed the voices, perspectives and leadership from Warlpiri communities, their analyses of the situation and the conditions from which it arose, and their recommendations for change.

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For listening & reading

Recent Articles

Australian anthropology journals

Recent Articles

From here & around the world

Recent Articles

For your diaries

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