UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus 2022 in Hindi & English | Download PDF

Looking for UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus 2022? Here get the UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus in Hindi & English and Download PDF
UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus

UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus 2022: If you are an Anthropology student and wish to make your career in this field, then the National Eligibility Test is the most worthwhile career option after pursuing PG.

To crack the Anthropology NET exam, you must know the complete NTA UGC NET Syllabus 2022 for Anthropology.

Here we have provided the latest UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus 2021 in Hindi and English.

UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus 2022 For Paper 1 & Paper 2

National Testing Agency (NTA) releases the UGC NET syllabus along with the latest notification.

UGC NET syllabus for both paper-I and -II was revised by NTA in June 2019, no changes are likely to be made to this year's NET syllabus.

The subject code for UGC NET Anthropology is 07. It comprises two online papers namely Paper-I & Paper-II with Multiple Choice Questions (MCQ)s.

UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus for Paper I 2022

UGC NET Syllabus for Anthropology Paper I tests the reasoning ability, reading comprehension, divergent thinking, and general awareness of the candidate.

UGC NET Anthropology Paper I syllabus will have 50 questions worth 100 marks. Paper I syllabus has 10 units, and precisely 5 questions will be asked from each unit.

Go through the exam pattern of the UGC NET Anthropology Paper 1 syllabus mentioned below:

Topics Questions Marks
Part I: Teaching Aptitude 5 10
Part II: Research Aptitude 5 10
Part III: Reading Comprehension 5 10
Part IV: Communication 5 10
Part V: Reasoning (including Maths) 5 10
Part VI: Logical Reasoning 5 10
Part VII: Data Interpretation 5 10
Part VIII: Information & Communication Technology (ICT) 5 10
Part IX: People & Environment 5 10
Part X: Higher Education System: Governance, Polity & Administration 5 10
Total 50 100

[Check Latest UGC NET Paper 1 Syllabus 2022 for Anthropology in Hindi & English]

UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus For Paper II 2022 In English 

Here you can check the latest UGC NET Syllabus For Anthropology Paper-II 2022 for English Medium.

Unit – I

  • History, development, aim and scope of Anthropology, relationship with other sciences, different branches of Anthropology (including Linguistic Anthropology) and their interrelationship.
  • Research methodology and methods: Concepts of epistemology, ontology and theoretical perspectives. Types of research (qualitative and quantitative), research design, hypothesis. Fieldwork and fieldwork tradition; Ethnography, Observation, Interview, Case Study, Life History, Focus group, PRA, RRA, Genealogical Method, Schedules and Questionnaires, Grounded Theory, Exploration and Excavation, GIS.
  • Statistics: concept of variables, sampling, measures of central tendency and dispersion, parametric and nonparametric bivariate and multivariate (linear regression and logistic regression) statistical tests.
  • Techniques of Analysis: Content analysis, Discourse analysis and Narratives.

Unit – II

  • Lamarckism, Neo-Lamarckism, Darwinism, Neo-Darwinism, Synthetic theory, neutral theory of molecular evolution, concept of cladogenesis and anagenesis, punctuated equilibrium, selection.
  • Trends in Primate radiation; Primate classification and distribution of extinct and extant species. Characteristics of primates: morphological (hair), skeletal (cranial, post cranial, dental, brain),
    physical (opposability of thumb), locomotion (quadrupedalism, brachiation and bipedalism) and posture, Primate social behaviour.
  • Extant Primates
    • Distribution, characteristics and classification. Prosimii (Tarsiioidea, Lorisoidea, Lemuroidea), Anthropoidea (Ceboidea, Cercopithecoidea, Hominoidea). Morphological and anatomical characteristics of Human, Chimpanzee, Gorilla, Orangutan and Gibbon
  • Fossils of extinct Primates
    • Oligocene-Miocene fossils – Parapithecus; Gigantopithecus, Aegyptopithecus, Dryopithecus, Ramapithecus and Sivapithecus.
  • Pre-hominid groups: Sahelanthropus tchadensis (Toumai), Orrorin tugenensis, Ardipithecus ramidus.
  • Early Hominids: Australopithecus afarensis, Australopithecus ramidus, Australopithecus africanus, Australopithecus (Paranthropous) boisei, Australopithecus (Paranthropous) robustus, Australopithecus bahrelghazali.
  • Early Transitional Human: Homo habilis.
  • Hominid Evolution
    • Characteristics and distribution of Homo erectus in general, Special reference to the fossil evidences discovered from Africa (Turkana boy), Asia (Java man and Peking man), Europe (Dmanisi), Homo floresiensis (Dwarf variety)
  • Characteristics of Archaic sapiens with special reference to Europe (Homo heidelbergensis), Africa (Rhodesian Man), Asia (China, Jinniushan; India, Narmada Man).
  • Neandertal man: Distribution, salient features and phylogenetic position.
  • Characteristics of anatomically Modern Homo sapiens with special reference to Africa (Omo), Europe (Cro-magnon, Chancelade, Grimaldi), Asia (Jinniushan) and Australia (Lake Mungo).
  • Dispersal of modern humans: Out of Africa hypothesis, Multiregional hypothesis, Partial Replacement hypothesis.

Unit – III

  • Modern Human Variation: Typological Model, Populational Model and Clinal Model; overview of Classification proposed by Blumenbach, Deniker, Hooton, Coon, Garn and Birdsell.
  • Ethnic Classification and distribution of Indian Populations: H.H. Risley; B. S. Guha; S. S. Sarkar.
  • Linguistic distribution of ethnic groups.
  • Methods of studying Human Genetics: Cytogenetics, Mendelian Genetics, Twin Genetics, Sib Pair methods, Population Genetics, Molecular Genetics.
  • Cytogenetics: cell cycle, standard karyotyping and banding techniques (G, C and Q), chromosomal abnormalities, fluorescent in situ hybridization, Lyon’s hypothesis, importance of telomere and centromere.
  • Linkage and chromosome mapping, genetic imprinting.
  • Modes of inheritance: Autosomal (dominant, recessive, codominance), sex linked, sex influenced, sex limited, modifying genes, suppressor genes, selfish gene, multiple allelic inheritance, multifactorial inheritance (stature and skin colour), polygeneic (dermatoglyphics- Finger-ball Pattern types, Dankmeijer’s Index, Furuhata’s Index and Pattern Intensity Index, Total Finger Ridge Count, Absolute Finger Ridge Count, Palmar formula and mainline index, transversality, atd angle and flexion creases.
  • Population genetics: Hardy-Weinberg equilibrium, definition and application; mating patterns (random, assortative and consanguineous), inbreeding coefficient, genetic load, genetic isolate, genetic drift, genetic distance); genetic polymorphisim (balanced and transient).
  • Molecular genetics: DNA, RNA, genetic code, protein structure and synthesis, concepts of RFLPs, VNTRs, STRs, and SNPs, Mitrochondrial DNA, genic and genomic mutations.

Unit – IV

  • Human Growth, development and maturation: definition, concepts. Basic principles of growth; phases of growth: Prenatal and postnatal (growth and development of different body parts, subcutaneous tissues and physiological variables).
  • Growth curves: Velocity, Distance, Acceleration and Scammon’s Growth curve. Catch up and Catch down growth.
  • Aging and senescence with special reference to somatic, skeletal and dental maturation Factors affecting growth: Genetic and Environmental. Secular trends in growth.
  • Methods of studying human growth: Longitudinal, Cross-sectional, Mixed longitudinal, Linked longitudinal.
  • Body composition: Bone mass, body mass, percentage of body fat, segmental fat, body age.
  • Human Adaptation: Allen’s and Bergmann’s rule; Human Adaptability Programme; human adaptation to heat, cold, high altitude.
  • Somatotyping: Concept, Development (Kretschmer, Sheldon, Parnoll, Health-Carter) and its application.
  • Demography: Multidisciplinary nature of demography and its relation with other disciplines. Relationship between demography and anthropological demography. Fertility (concept and determinants), Morbidity and mortality (concept and determinants), Migration (concept and determinants), Selection intensity.

Unit – V

  • Concept of prehistoric archaeology; ethno-archaeology, experimental archaeology, environmental archaeology, settlement archaeology, cognitive archaeology, geo-archaeology, action archaeology. Theoretical paradigms – descriptive to scientific period to interpretative period.
  • Dating:
    • Typology, seriation, geo-archaeological, obsidian, hydration, chemical dating of bones, oxygen isotope, fluorine estimation, dendrochronology, radio-carbon, fission track, thermo-
      luminescence, potassium-argon, varve clay, cross dating, amino acid racemization, palaeomagnetic.
  • Paleoenvironment:
    • Major geological stages (Tertiary, Quaternary, Pleistocene, Holocene). Major climatic changes during Pleistocene and post Pleistocene periods, glacial and interglacial periods, ice age, pluvial and inter-pluvial climatic phases. Evidences of quarternary climatic changes (moraines, varve, river terraces, loess, sea level changes, beach sequences, sea core, fluviatile deposits, palynology, palaeontology). Site formation.
  • Lithic tool typology and technology:
    • Lower Palaeolithic (pebble tools, chopper and chopping tools, bifaces, handaxes and cleavers); Middle Palaeolithic (Clactonean, Levalloisian and Mousterian flakes, discoid cores, tortoise core, fluted core, scrapers, point); Upper Palaeolithic (blade, knife, blunted back, borer, burin, points); Mesolithic (microliths); Neolithic (ring stone, grind stone, celt, adze).
  • Overview of Lithic Cultures of Europe:
    • Lower Palaeolithic: Acheulian culture. Middle Palaeolithic: Mousterian culture. Upper Palaeolithic: Perigordian, Chatelperronian, Gravettian, Aurignacian, Solutrian, Magdalenian. Mesolithic: Azilian, Tardenoisean, Maglamosean, Kitchen Midden, Natufian
  • Early Farming Cultures and Neolithic of the Near East
    • Sites like Jericho, Jarmo, Çatal Huyuk, Shanidar.

Unit – VI

  • Lower Palaeolithic Period in India :
    • Pebble tool culture: Soan
    • Acheulian culture: Madrasian (Kortalayar Valley), Attirmpakkam, Didwana, Belan Valley, Bhimbetka, Chirki-Nevasa, Hunsgi, Krishna Valley. Importance of Hathnora, Narmada valley.
    • Middle Palaeolithic period in India: Belan valley, Bhimbetka, Nevasa, Narmada valley.
    • Upper Palaeolithic period in India: Renigunta, Billa Surgam, Patne, Bhimbetka, Son and Belan Valleys, Visadi, Pushkar, Gunjan Valley.
    • Mesolithic period in India: Mesolithic economy and society. Post Pleistocene environmental changes. Development in microlithic technology, composite tools and bows and arrows. Sites include Bagor, Tilwara, Langhnaj, Adamgarh, Bagor, Chopani Mando, Bhimbetka, Sarai Nahar Rai, Birbhanpur.
    • Neolithic Period in India: Economic and social consequences of food production. Settlements, population growth, craft specializations, class formation and political institutions. Sites like Burzahom, Gufkral, Ahar, Gilund, Nagada, Kayatha, Navdatoli, Eran, Nevasa, Chandoli, Daimabad, Inamgaon, Prakash, Maski, Brahmagiri, Sangankallu, Tekkalkota, Piklihal, Nagarjunakonda, Daojali Hading, Kuchai, Sarutadu.
    • Prehistoric Cave art from India: Bhimbetka, Adamgarh.
    • Indus Civilization: Expansion of village sites. Development of metal technology, art and writing. Architecture and city planning. Stages and theories of decline. Sites like Amri, Kot Diji, Kalibangan, Mohenjodaro, Harappa, Lothal, Dholavira, Rakhigarhi.
    • Pottery and Traditions: Ochre Coloured Pottery (OCP), Black and Red ware, Painted Grey Ware (PGW), Northern Black Polished Ware (NBP). Distribution of the pottery types and period.
    • Bronze/Copper Age: General characteristics, distribution, people.
    • Iron Age and Urban Revolution: General characteristics, distribution, people.
    • Megaliths: concept and types (menhir, dolmen, topical, cist, cairn circle, sarcophagi)

Unit – VII

  • Conceptual Understanding of Social Anthropology:
    • Culture: Attributes, Holism, Universals, Acculturation, Enculturation, Transculturation, Culture Change, Culture Shock, Cultural Relativism, Civilization, Folk-Urban Continuum, Great and Little Tradition, Cultural Pluralism and World-View
    • Society: Groups, Institutions, Associations, Community, Status and Role. Incest. Endogamy and Exogamy. Rites of passage.
  • Social Institutions:
    • Family: Definitions, universality of the family. Typological and Processual methods of studying the family. Types of family – conjugal-natal, consanguineal, nuclear, joint, extended. Rules of residence – Patrilocal, Matrilocal, Ambilocal, Bilocal, Neolocal, Avunculocal, Virilocal, Amitalocal, Uxorilocal. Functions of family, Trends of change – urbanization, globalization, industrialization, feminist movements.
    • Marriage: Definition, universality, types and functions (monogamy, polygamy – polyandry, polygyny, hypogamy, hypergamy, levirate, sororate). Preferential and Prescriptive types. Types and forms of marital transactions – bride price and dowry. Marriage as exchange.
    • Kinship: Definition, Descent, kinship terminology, matrilineal puzzle. Joking and avoidance. moiety, phratry, clan and lineage. Types of kinship systems.
    • Economic Anthropology: Definition and relationship with Anthropology and Economy. Theories (Malinowski, Formal, Substantivist, Marxist). Livelihoods, Subsistence, Principles of production, distribution, consumption; division of labour in hunting-gathering, pastoral, swidden and agricultural communities. Exchange, reciprocity, gifts and barter systems. Kula, Potlatch and Jajmani – Anthropological explanations.
    • Legal Anthropology: Anthropology of Law, Social Sanctions.
    • Political Organization: Definitions, political processes in band, tribe, chiefdom and state systems. Conflicts and social control. Nations and Nation-state, democracy.
    • Religion and Belief Systems: Definitions, animism, animatism, manaism, bongaism, totemism, taboo. Religious specialists – witch, shaman, priest, medicine-man, sorcerer. Magic – definitions, types, approaches. Rituals
    • Social Change: Basic ideas and concepts (Assimilation, Integration, Syncretism, Dominance and Subjugation), Approaches

UNIT-VIII

  • Theories in Social Anthropology
  • Evolutionism – Tylor, Morgan, Fraser, Maine, McLennan.
  • Diffusionism – Three schools (Austro-German, British, American).
  • Historical Particularism – Boas.
  • Functionalism – Malinowski.
  • Structural-Functionalism – Radcliffe-Brown, Firth, Fortes, Eggan, Parsons.
  • Structuralism – Levi-Strauss.
  • Culture and Personality/Psychological Anthropology – Mead, Benedict, DuBois, Linton, Kardiner, Whiting and Child.
  • Cultural Ecology, Environmental Anthropology, Neo-evolutionism (Leslie White, Julian Steward, Marshall Sahlins).
  • Cultural Materialism – Marvin Harris.
  • Symbolic Anthropology – Victor Turner, Raymond Firth, Mary Douglas.
  • Cognitive Anthropology – Roy D’Andrade, Stephen Tyler, Ward Goodenough.
  • Deep Ethnography, Interpretive Anthropology – Clifford Geertz.
  • Anthropology and Gender – Leela Dube, Renato Rosaldo, Marilyn Strathern, Zora Neale Hutson.
  • Postmodernism, Poststructuralism, Postcolonialism – Foucault, Derrida, Bourdieu.
  • Ethnicity – Barth, Jeffery, Weber.

UNIT – IX

  • Stages in the Development of Indian Anthropology
  • Concepts: Social Stratification (eg. Caste), Scheduled Caste (SC), Dalit, OBC, Nomadic Groups. Revivalist/Nativist movements, Peasant movements (Malabar and Telengana movements). Tribe, Scheduled Tribe (ST), Particularly Vulnerable Groups (PVTGs), Tribal movements (Birsa and Naga movements), Tribal Development, Distribution.
  • Indian Village and Village Studies in India (S.C. Dube, McKim Marriott, Weiser, Scarlett Epstein, M.N. Srinivas, F.G. Bailey) Constitutional Safeguards for SC and ST, Inclusion and Exclusion. Panchayati Raj Institutions and other traditional community political organizations, Self-Help Groups (SHGs).
  • Theoretical ideas: Sanskritization, Westernization, Modernization, Globalization, Sacred Complex, Nature-Man-Spirit Complex.
  • Early Indian Anthropologists and their contributions: G.S. Ghurye, B.S. Guha, S.C. Roy, Iravati Karve, L.P. Vidyarthi, S.C. Dube, M.N. Srinivas, N.K. Bose, Surajit Sinha, D.N. Majumdar, S.R.K. Chopra, Verrier Elwin, S.S. Sarkar, Dharani Sen, T.C. Das, P.C. Biswas

Unit – X

  • Concepts and Theories: Applied Anthropology, Action Anthropology, Engaged Anthropology, Experimental Anthropology, Urban Anthropology,Public Anthropology, Public Archaeology, Anthropology of Development, Medical Anthropology, Visual Anthropology, Genomic Studies, Genetic Screening and Counseling, Forensic Anthropology,Food and Nutritional Anthropology, Ergonomics, Kinanthropometry, Business Anthropology.
  • Community Development Projects (Rural, Urban and Tribal); Revisits, Re-studies, Reinterpretations, Intervention, Research Process and Social Impact Assessment (SIA).
  • Anthropological approaches in community studies: public health, education, nutrition, land alienation, bonded labour, housing, alternative economy, livelihood, gender issues, relief, rehabilitation and relocation, identity crisis, communication, training and management, aging and the aged.
  • Development Strategies (Plan/Sub Plan).
  • Role of NGOs in Development. Anthropology and NGOs.
  • Empowerment of Women, LGBT groups.

[Download UGC NET Anthropology Paper 2 Syllabus 2022 in English New PDF ##download##]

UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus For Paper II 2022 In Hindi

Here you can check some important topics of the UGC NET Syllabus For Anthropology Paper-II 2022 In Hindi.

Here you can check the latest NTA NET Anthropology Syllabus 2022 for Paper II in Hindi Medium:

[Download UGC NET Anthropology Paper 2 Syllabus 2022 in Hindi New PDF ##download##]

UGC NET Anthropology Old Syllabus

The UGC NET examination old syllabus was applicable till December 2018. You can download it in pdf format from the following link.

Kindly note that this syllabus is considered outdated and now not applicable for the upcoming UGC NET examination in Anthropology.

You can use it only for your reference purpose.

[Download UGC NET Anthropology Paper 2 Syllabus Old PDF ##download##]

Other Important Study Materials for UGC NET Anthropology

You should have the following study materials to boost your exam preparation for the NTA UGC NET Anthropology exam.

Click on the link to access and Free Download other important study materials related to the UGC NET Anthropology Exam.

UGC NET Anthropology Exam Pattern 2022

UGC NET Anthropology Exam has two papers, i.e., Paper 1 and Paper 2.

Here you can know the facts about UGC NET Anthropology Exam 2022

Particulars UGC NET Paper-I Overview
UGC NET Paper-II Overview
Exam mode Online Online
Exam duration 3 hours (180 minutes)
Type of paper Common for all candidates Subject-specific questions
Total questions 50 100
Type of questions MCQs; 4 options with only 1 correct option
MCQs; 4 options with only 1 correct option
Total marks 100 200
Marking scheme 2 marks for the correct answer
0 for an incorrect answer
2 marks for the correct answer
0 for an incorrect answer
Language of paper English and Hindi English and Hindi

Important Points About UGC NET Anthropology Exam Pattern:

  • The Test will have two papers. Both the papers will consist of objective-type, multiple-choice questions. 
  • There will be no break between papers.
  • you will get 2 marks for each correct response, 
  •  There is no negative marking for an incorrect response.
  • No marks will be given for questions Unanswered.

Benefits Of Latest UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus 2022

For any preparation to be successful, knowing the syllabus and exam pattern is essential. You can definitely score more with the proper use of the UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus.

Some notable benefits from the new UGC NET Anthropology 2022 Syllabus are as below:

  • UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus describes the topics and concepts to be covered while preparing for the examinations. 
  • UGC NET Syllabus for Anthropology also mentions the weightage allotted to different units and chapters, knowing which you may form a strategy for preparing for chapters with high or low weightage.
  • Question paper format is also explained in a syllabus that lets students know about the questions asked and various sections employed in the exam papers. It also gives an idea about the marks distribution in the paper.
  • Having a clear understanding of your syllabus and the weightage to various sections will definitely help you decide how much time you should dedicate to each section.
  • Generally, the exam papers are designed as per the syllabus. So, preparing according to the topics mentioned in the syllabus obviously helps to crack the exam with good scores.

We have covered the detailed guide on NTA UGC NET Anthropology Syllabus 2022. Feel free to ask us any questions in the comment section below.

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