The symbol's use among Christians had become popular by the late 2nd century, and its use spread widely in the 3rd and 4th centuries.
The fish was used as a symbol in a number of other near-eastern religions as well, often as a sacred (or taboo) food.
Topics include evolutionary theory, evolution of humans, how language is organized in the brain, and science of language, including physiology of speech, phonetics, and comparative reconstruction. Individual study with lecture course instructor to explore topics in greater depth through supplemental readings, papers, or other activities. Individual contract required; consult Undergraduate Research Center. Anthropology 4 (formerly Anthro 33): Culture and Communication.
Introduction to ways in which culture and communication shape each other, with emphasis on importance of language as a symbolic and practical guide to people’s behavior and understanding of each other’s actions. Introduction to principles of economic analysis, economic institutions, and issues of economic policy.
Another area that puts conventional dating at the top is that sometimes opposites really do attract.
Examination of foundations of communication and public speaking.
Consideration of number of basic theories related to study of communication and development of skills to enable composition and delivery of speeches in accordance with specific rhetorical concepts. Designed as adjunct to lower division lecture course. Tutorial (supervised research or other scholarly work).
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For an introductory guide on IPA symbols, see Help: IPA., "fish") is a symbol consisting of two intersecting arcs, the ends of the right side extending beyond the meeting point so as to resemble the profile of a fish.