We are back with another student interview – this time with undergraduate student at Carlton College, Ellen Schlick, who takes us through her recreations of Roman bread-making using recipes from Cato’s De Agricultura. Get ready to see some mouthwatering savoury culinary experiments!
Tag Archives: mediterranean archaeology
Blog Post #79: Graduate Student Feature with Katerina Apokatanidis
This week we interview PhD student Katarina Apokatanidis from the University of Toronto. Katarina takes us through her research into the ever fascinating Orphic tablets – gold funerary tablets placed in Greek tombs to guide the soul to a good afterlife. These tablets give us tantalizing hints into afterlife beliefs that we are still trying to understand, and Katarina’s work aims to shed light on the lived experiences of these beliefs and practices.
Blog Post #78: Interview with Kyle Lewis Jordan of Curating for Change
In February and March we are featuring public scholars who work across a number of media to represent the ancient world in creative and responsible ways. This week we speak with Kyle Jordan Lewis, early career scholar and curatorial fellow at the Ashmolean and Pitt Rivers Museum, on his work to broaden the scope of the study, understanding, and representation of disability in antiquity.
Blog Post #77: Interview with Gino Canlas of the Database of Religious History
In this week’s blog post, we interview Dr. Gino Canlas, a postdoctoral researcher with the Database of Religious History at the University of British Columbia. This project is an open access resource that offers a large-scale study of historical evidence and trends in religious experience from the Neolithic period to the present day. Dr. Canlas will be sharing his work on this project at our upcoming colloquium, “Presenting the Past: Responsible Engagement and Mediterranean History”.
Podcast Season 3, Episode 8 – Not a Puella, Not Yet a Femina: Roman Girlhood with Lauren Caldwell
On this episode of the Peopling the Past Podcast, we are joined by Dr. Lauren Caldwell, who takes us through her work on puberty and girlhood and the practices that surround these life stages in the Roman Empire.
Podcast Season 3, Episode 7 – Do Not Afflict the Widow: the Women of Ancient Nubia with Jacke Philips
On this episode of the Peopling the Past podcast, we are joined by Dr. Jacke Philips who introduces us to her work on women in ancient Nubia, including the lives of rulers, royals as well as everyday women, through an examination of their graves, tattoos, statues, and the historical sources that make reference to women.
Podcast Season 3, Episode 6 – Beyond the Bare Bones: Women in the Osteological Record with Efthymia Nikita
In this instalment of the Peopling the Past Podcast, we are joined by Dr. Efthymia Nikita, an assistant professor in bioarchaeology at the Science and Technology and Archaeology and Culture Research Centre.
Listen in, as Dr. Nikita gives us an overview on the methods used in bioarchaeological research, the ways in which we can differentiate biological sex in the archaeological record and what we can learn about the lives of women through an analysis of their bones.
Blog Post #74: Interview with Flora Kirk of Flaroh Art
In February and March we are featuring public scholars who work across a number of media to represent the ancient world in creative and responsible ways. Our first interview features Flora Kirk, freelance artist who boldly brings the ancient Mediterranean world to life through her vivid and inspiring art.
Blog Post #73: Phoenicians and the Making of the Mediterranean: An Interview with Dr. Carolina López-Ruiz
Today for our last blog entry about modern constructions of east and west, Dr. Carolina López-Ruiz talks to us about the marginalisation of the Phoenicians, and the struggle to focus on the under-represented peoples of the ancient Mediterranean.
Blog Post #72: Solving the Riddle of the Sphinx with Thierry Petit
Today we continue to explore modern constructions of east and west with Thierry Petit, who discusses the origins and significance of the Sphinx in the ancient Mediterranean.