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I have taught a range of courses that cross-cut my research interests in religiously-inspired aid, global Christianities, healing and medicine, waste economies, and the ethics and politics of care.


Global Humanitarianism

Goods, Gifts and Globalizing Consumers: Economic Anthropology

Ethnographic Research Methods


I also have designed and led a significant number of courses focusing on the anthropology of religion.


Anthropological Approaches to Science and Religion

Religion and Encounter in the African Diaspora

Religion and Social Change in Contemporary Africa

These courses highlight important themes in the social scientific study of religion through intensive units on religious diversity, citizenship, and the state; empire and colonialism; biomedicine and religious healing; gender relations; and global capitalism and moral economies.

Outside of the classroom, I have supervised successful independent research projects, including work on over ten thesis committees.

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