Elizabeth Eadie

About Elizabeth Eadie

I am a biological/evolutionary anthropologist. I started teaching at the University of Arizona in 2012 and worked as the laboratory manager for LEEP (Laboratory for the Evolutionary Endocrinology of Primates) from 2013 to 2015. Currently, my main focus is on teaching. I enjoy learning about and trying new teaching technologies and teaching strategies. Each semester my goals are to try and make my classes as interesting and as engaging as possible. 

Selected Publications

E. Eadie. (2015). Ontogeny of foraging competence in capuchin monkeys (Cebus capucinus) for easy versus difficult to acquire fruits: A test of the needing to learn hypothesis. PLoS ONE 10(9): e0138001. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0138001

Tecot, S, *Singletary, B, Eadie, E. (2015). Why “monogamy” isn’t good enough. American Journal of Primatology, Special Issue on Monogamy

Courses Taught

Anthropology 170C1 Human Variation in the Modern World

Anthropology 261: The Human Species: Heredity, Environment, and Behavior

Anthropology 265: Human Evolution

Anthropology 445A: Contemporary Approaches to Human Biology

Research Interests

Primate (both human and nonhuman) evolution, behavior, ecology, physiology, and life histories

Behavioral ecology

 

Elizabeth Eadie's picture

Contact Information

Lecturer
Office: Emil W. Haury Building, room 310b
Office Hours: see D2L course page for up-to-date office hours

Degree(s)

Ph.D. Anthropology (Human Evolutionary Ecology/Evolutionary Anthropology)
University of New Mexico — Albuquerque
 

Catalog Courses by Faculty