anthropography


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an·thro·pog·ra·phy

(an'thrō-pog'ră-fē),
The geographic distribution of the varieties of human beings.
[anthropo- + G. graphō, to write]
References in periodicals archive ?
Nani Panourgia's Fragments of Death, Fables of Identity.' An Athenian Anthropography, while only partially visual (it offers an interesting section on cemeteries in Athens), provides another kind of excursion into death to supplement the teaching of literature and medicine.
Physical Anthropology (Anthropography, Anthropology of some writers)
See Charred Lullabies: Chapters in an Anthropography of Violence (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1997), especially pages 13-42.