In our last instalment of our Earth Day series, Dr. Lindsay Der showcases her work on animal-human relations at Çatalhöyük in the Neolithic Period.
In our next instalment of our Earth Day posts, Peopling the Past video producer, Christine Johnston, discusses her research interests on the Nile and its place in ancient Egyptian culture and economy. Dr. Johnston is the recent co-editor of the volume, “The Gift of the Nile? Ancient Egypt and the Environment”, with Thomas Schneider.
In this week’s graduate student feature, we highlight the work of Pheobe Thomson, an MPhil student at the University of Cambridge, whose research examines how past peoples of the Mediterranean interpreted geological phenomena as they constructed sacred landscapes.
In our second Earth Day post, Dr. Alan Farahani, Anthropological Archaeologist and Assistant Professor at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, discusses the goals and methodologies behind the study of ancient plant remains to understand human-environmental relations.
In this instalment of our graduate student feature, we hear from Amanda Gaggioli, whose work focuses on human-environment relationships with respect to earthquakes and associated seismic phenomena in the Greco-Roman world.
In our latest instalment of the blog series, “Unknown Peoples”, Dr. Anja Krieger who analyses the human experience of seafaring through experimental archaeological research.
In this important post, Peopling the Past video producer, Christine Johnston, outlines some of the major ethical issues in excavating and displaying human remains, and explains Peopling the Past’s stance on this issue going forward.
In this week’s Grad Student Feature, we bring you Najee Olya, PhD Candidate in the Program for Mediterranean Art and Archaeology at the University of Virginia. Najee is systematically studying a large corpus of Greek painted vases representing Africans and reorienting previous assumptions about how these images would have been understood and interpreted by their users.
For this week’s blog post, we bring you a grad student feature with Rachel Dewan, Art History PhD candidate at the University of Toronto, and her research on the role and meaning of miniature vessels on Bronze Age Crete.
In our latest instalment of the blog series, “Unknown Peoples”, Dr. Mara Horowitz brings to light the largely unknown Mitanni, a powerful Late Bronze Age state that encompassed parts of northern Syria and southern Turkey.