I will say that in my work as an engineering geologist trying to read the landscapes I see and figure out why the ground looks the way it does, I routinely distinguish between pre Anthropocene and Anthropocene events. Of course there are many natural processes that dwarf anything humans do, but the idea that humans are having more and more of an impact on the landscape is abundantly evident.
Water ski lake southeast of Blaine, Washington
The above lake caught my eye today while looking at another site in part because not only can the boat be seen in the lake but the water skier behind the boat can be seen as well. This lake is an Anthropocene lake. It is erosional feature. The eroded material was then deposited in linear parallel lines that can be seen on the lower left of the image. Or put in another way: gravel was mined down to below the water table to provide aggregate for the construction of Interstate-5 in the early 1960s. By that time the Anthropocene was well underway in Whatcom County and Washington State.