Bill Bass, founder of the Forensic Anthropology Center and the outdoor Anthropological Research Facility known as the Body Farm, received a new recognition on Thursday: the Strong Hall atrium will now bear his name.
Bill Bass, renowned forensic anthropologist and founder of the Forensic Anthropology Center, will talk about his work on the “Zoo Man” Huskey murders of the 1990s at 7:00 p.m. Thursday, March 31, at the McClung Museum.
Give fifteen Knox County high school students a hip bone and they can tell you if the person it belongs to was male, female, young, middle-aged, or old.
WBIR-TV anchor Abby Ham conducts an in-depth interview with Professor Emeritus of Forensic Anthropology Bill Bass, best known for founding the Forensic Anthropology Center (also known as the “Body Farm”). Bass has written seven books and performed numerous breakthroughs in forensic anthropology
The Center for Educational Leadership is recognizing five individuals for contributing significantly to education through innovative work, leadership, learning, and service. The Prometheus Leadership Medal recipients are forensic anthropologist William Bass, vice provost Sarah Gardial, architect Hansjörg Göritz, President Emeritus Joe Johnson, and Lady Vols Head Coach Emeritus Pat Summitt.
The University of Tennessee, Knoxville, dedicated the new William M. Bass Forensic Anthropology Building Tuesday in a ceremony that celebrated the achievements of the world-renowned forensic anthropologist. UT Chancellor Jimmy G. Cheek also announced Bass’s recent commitment to give his papers to the UT Libraries.
A news team from KOMO 4 TV in Seattle, Washington, recently visited UT Knoxville’s Anthropological Research Facility, also known as the ‘Body Farm.’ The team spoke with forensic anthropologist and professor emeritus William Bass and assistant coordinator Rebecca Taylor about the unique educational experience the facility offers to students.