My main areas of interest are prehistoric equitation, horse breeds of later prehistory and early medieval periods of Europe, lorinery and metalwork.
…ăi, Alexandra Ţârlea, Cristian Micu (Hrsg.), Din preistoria Dunării de Jos. 50 de ani de la începutul cercetărilor arheologice la Babadag (1962-2012) – Actele conferinţei „Lower Danube Prehistory. 50 years of excavations at Babadag”, Tulcea, 20-22 septembrie 2012. Brăila: Editura Istros (2013), 169-184.
036. Oliver Dietrich, Laura Dietrich, Tüllenhämmer als funktionale Besta…
I am a Berlin-based prehistoric archaeologist involved in research projects between the Carpathian Basin and the Near East, with a focus on the Neolithic and Bronze Age. My research interests include the archaeology of religion and cult, metallurgy, agents of craft in prehistory, and distribution modes of prehistoric innovations.
I joined the Department of History, Culture and Civilization of the University of Bologna after winning the “Montalcini” program against the so-called “brain-drain” and after a long period of research at the McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research at the University of Cambridge (first with a fellowship from the Institute for Aegean Prehistory and then with a Marie Slodowska Curie IF). Previously, I had earned a Ph.D. at the Institute of Archeology, University College London, funded by the AHRC and the British School at Athens. My research interests range from prehistory and archeology of the Mediterranean (with particular attention to the Bronze Age), to social theory (in particular Marxist archeology) to the use of applications based on graph-theory, to cultural heritage studies (with specific attention to the so-called “difficult heritage”), and, finally, the history of the archaeological thought.
Bruce is an intellectual historian whose work traces the entanglement of European political thought with the experience of empire and colonisation, focussing on the Early Modern and Enlightenment periods. Bruce’s research seeks an understanding of concepts by bringing different fields of historical enquiry into productive conversation, most notably colonial history, histories of sound and noise, the history of science and medicine, and the history of ideas and political thought. His previous research on European perceptions of Indigenous government, the conceptual history of asymmetric warfare, and the meanings of civility, savagery and civilisation have appeared in a wide range of journals. Bruce’s research has been supported by a competitively awarded Discovery grants and a Future Fellowship from the Australian Research Council. His current research (with Linda Andersson Burnett) focusses on the conceptual prehistory of race in the teaching of medicine and moral philosophy, and in colonial travel during the Scottish Enlightenment.
I completed my PhD from the University of Glasgow titled ‘Contextualising the Cropmark Record: The timber monuments of Neolithic Scotland’ in 2009. From 2009-10 I held a short-term lectureship at the University of of Aberdeen and I am currently a Designations Officer at Historic Environment Scotland and Affiliate Researcher (Archaeology) at the University of Glasgow. I am co-director of the Lochbrow Landscape Project, an archaeological survey project investigating the sites and landscapes at and around Lochbrow in Dumfries and Galloway. My research interests include the Neolithic and Early Bronze Age of Scotland, timber monumentality and the use of wood to build monuments, aerial archaeology and the interpretation of cropmarks, relationships between humans and the environment in prehistory, landscape archaeology and the integration of experiential and GIS approaches. My publications cover themes of Neolithic Scotland, cropmark archaeology, experiential and landscape archaeology.
… the early stages of Indo-European edited by Matilde Serangeli and Thomas Olander for Brill’s Studies in Indo-European Languages and Linguistics.
2017. “Studies in the Linguistic Prehistory of the Boeotian Dialect” Teiresias 47.1 : 14-24.
2015. “A New Edition of IG IX,2 69″ Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik 193 : 166-171.
2014. “On the Phonology a…
I was awarded my Ph.D. from the University of Cambridge in March 2017 for a dissertation on the linguistic prehistory and historical dialectology of the Aeolic dialects of Ancient Greek. Since October 2015 I have been also collaborating as a research associate with the Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History on a new database of Indo-European cognate relations. My research interests can be subdivided into a handful of related topics:
- Greek language and linguistics (from Mycenaean to the modern spoken language)
- Ancient Greek dialect studies (from both literary and sub-literary sources)
- Ancient Greek epigraphy and papyrology
- Indo-European comparative linguistics and philology (including comparative myth and poetics)
- Homer and other Early Greek poetry
- Etymology and the Indo-European lexicon
- Language classification, cladistics, and subgrouping methodologies in historical linguistics
…PhD in Prehistory at the Santiago de Compostela University (Spain)….
Specialist in Lithic Industry, Experimental Archaeology and Late Prehistory Rock Art. My most recent research interests are Geographic Information Systems (GRASS GIS), Statistics (R), Agent-Based Modeling (NetLogo) and their application in Archaeology. Postdoctoral researcher at the GEPN-AAT, Santiago de Compostela University (Spain). Fernand Braudel-IFER Scholar (2015) –Foundation Maison des Sciences de l’homme (Paris, France)– at the Laboratoire de Recherches Archéologiques, CNRS (UMR 6566) and at the Université de Nantes. Fulbright Visiting Scholar (2012-2014) at the School of Human Evolution and Social Change and at the Center for Social Dynamics & Complexity (Arizona State University, USA).
…I studied history, art history, prehistory, and archaeology at the University of Lyon, France. I obtained my doctorate from the University of California at Berkeley….
My interests range from the history of archaeology, cultural heritage preservation, and museum studies to the art and archaeology of ancient Iranian empires, from the Achaemenids to the Sasanians. I am currently involved in the exploration of the World Heritage site of Pasargadae, the first dynastic site of the Persian empire in the sixth century B.C.
My interdisciplinary scholarship focuses on the literatures and practices of Christian catechesis and devotion of the European Middle Ages, with attention to memory (personal and cultural), mnemonics, rhetorical theory, and the role of images and the emotions. I have recently published on early copies of Anselm of Canterbury’s Prayers and Meditations as exemplars of practice that drew their power from the way that they reproduced the charismatic presence of their author. Forthcoming articles address the patristic prehistory of medieval Arma Christi imagery and the connections between monastic anthologies for novice formation and household devotional anthologies of late medieval England. My research interests also include Hugh of Fouilloy, an under-studied writer whose works were widely read in his time (mid-twelfth century) and beyond.
I am currently writing a book, A Road of the Affections: Rhetoric, Catechesis, and the Cultivation of the Christian Self, A.D. 1-1150. This project rewrites a paradigm long central to the discipline of medieval history and the study of medieval devotional literature: affective piety. It demonstrates that the genealogy of affective piety goes back to the arts of disciplining the passions that originated in the philosophical schools of antiquity, for philosophers who taught disciplines of the soul were also rhetoricians who sought to move and persuade. Their methods were adapted by early Christian teachers and rhetorical appeals to the emotions became a basic preaching, literary, and prayer practice of the church. This project, therefore, recovers the history of how preaching, texts, and practices were used to shape the emotions and craft Christian selves at different times and places.