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Blog Post #64: Graduate Student Feature with Jermaine Bryant

This is our second graduate feature blog post this week at Peopling the Past! Today we highlight the work of Jermaine Bryant, a PhD student at Princeton University whose research interests include trauma recorded in literature following the Triumviral wars, and comparing hip-hop with Roman elegy.

Blog Post #63: Graduate Student Feature with Neal Payne

For today’s Peopling the Past blog post, we present you with another graduate feature. This time we are highlighting the work of Neal Payne, a PhD student at the University of Cambridge, whose research investigates the agricultural changes during Roman occupation of what is now modern Yorkshire, UK.

Blog Post #62: Graduate Student Feature with Caroline Barnes

In this week’s Peopling the Past blog post, we present you with another graduate feature. This week we are highlighting the work of Caroline Barnes, a PhD student researching the use of ashlar masonry in Late Bronze Age Cyprus.

Image of the Month

Gameboard and gaming pieces from an 18th Dynasty tomb in Abydos, Egypt (Cemetery D, Tomb D99). The gameboard and pieces are made of wood and blue faience, a glass-like material made of ground quartz. The board can be laid out to play two different games, Senet (shown in the image) and 20 Squares (The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, inv. 01.4.1a).

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