I’m an archaeologist moving into the world of data science. Areas of expertise: project management; collaborative scholarship; Roman archaeology and art history; Latin epigraphy; museums; grantmaking.
… M. K. Toumazou. 2012. “The Historical Background: Regional Chronology and Local History.” In Crossroads and Boundaries: The Archaeology of Past and Present in the Malloura Valley, Cyprus, edited by M.K. Toumazou, P.N. Kardulias and D.B. Counts, 25-44. Oakville, CT: Oxbow.
Gordon, J.M. 2012. “Making boundaries in modern Cyprus: Roman archaeology as ‘touristic archaeology’ in politically fractured landscapes.” In Making Roman Places, Past and Present: Papers presented at the first Critical Roman Archaeology Conference held at Stanford University in March, 2008, edited by K. Lafrenz Samuels and D. M. Totten, 111-30. Journal of Roman Archaeology Supplementar…
Jody Michael Gordon is an Associate Professor of Humanities and Social Sciences at Wentworth Institute of Technology in Boston and an Assistant Director of the Athienou Archaeological Project (AAP). He received his Ph.D. in Classical Archaeology from the Department of Classics at the University of Cincinnati, where his dissertation involved an archaeological study of the effects of imperialism on local identities in Cyprus during the Hellenistic and Roman periods. In addition to working in Cyprus, Jody has excavated in Tunisia, Italy, Spain, and Greece, and his research interests include Roman archaeology, cultural identity, ancient imperialism, and computer applications in archaeology. See here for more on Jody’s teaching at Wentworth Institute of Technology.
I am an archaeologist working on prehistoric wetland sites and the archaeology of alpine spaces, currently based at the University of Bern in Switzerland. I did my studies in Prehistoric and Roman Archaeology, Archaeological Science, Social Anthropology and the History of Eastern Europe. Accordingly, I have a deep interest in inter- and transdisciplinarity research. In my PhD thesis titling ‘Ceramics beyond Cultures: A praxeological approach to mobility, entanglements and transformation in the northern Alpine space (3950-3800 BC)’, I combined different thing, action, cultural and social theories with qualitative and quantitative methods of archaeology and archaeometry. While this project aimed at inquiring the role of spatial mobility for transformations in Neolithic pottery production and consumption practices, my latest research is focussed on the mutuality of human-environment-relations.
…I have a BA in Classics from Cambridge, and then after a time away from academia, I took an MA in Roman Archaeology at Durham. I began my PhD on urban architecture in Roman Spain and Britain in Durham, before completing it at Southampton. I carried out part of my research as an Erasmus student at Complutense University in Madrid….
…ty in the Roman west. Oxford: Oxbow Books
Revell, L. 2013. Gods, worshippers and temples in the Roman world. In T. Kaizer et al. (eds.) Cities and gods: religious space in transition. Leuven: Peeters.
Revell, L. 2010. Romanization: a feminist critique. In A. Moore et al. (eds.) TRAC2009. Proceedings of the 19th annual Theoretical Roman Archaeology Conference. Oxford: Oxbow Books. 1-10
Revell, L. 2007. Architecture, power and politics: the forum basilica in Roman Britain. In J. Sofaer (ed.) Material identities. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell. 127-151
Revell, L. 1999. Constructing Romanitas: Roman public architecture and the archaeology of practice. In P. Baker et …
I am a specialist in the archaeology of Rome’s western provinces, and in provincial architecture in particular. I am interested on the impact of empire on the peoples of the provinces, and how it altered the routines of their daily lives. I have also pioneered approaches to the social archaeology of the western provinces, in particular gender and age. I am currently working on religious architecture in Roman Britain.
…Hannon, N., Rohl, D.J., and Wilson, L. (2017) The Antonine Wall’s Distance Slabs: LiDAR as Metric Survey. Journal of Roman Archaeology 30, 447–468. http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S1047759400074201
Rohl, D.J. (2015) Place Theory, Genealogy, and the Cultural Biography of Roman Monuments, in T. Brindle, M. Allen, E. Durham, and A. Smith (Eds.), TRAC 2014: Proceedings of the Twenty-Fourth Theoretical Roman Archaeology Conference. Oxbow Books, Oxford, pp. 1–16. http://doi.org/10.16995/TRAC2014_1_16
Rohl, D.J. (2012) Chorography: History, Theory and Potential for Archaeological Research, in M. Duggan, F. McIntosh, and D.J. Rohl (Eds.), TRAC 2011: Proceedings of the T…
I am a specialist in life and interaction at the edges of the Roman Empire, comparative borderland dynamics in world history, archaeological theory (e.g. archaeology of place, process philosophy, postcolonial perspectives), and digital tools/methodologies within archaeology, history, and the wider humanities. I currently direct the Archaeology program at Calvin College and have active archaeological fieldwork projects in Jordan, where I am the Director of Excavations for the Umm al-Jimal Project and Director of the Hisban North Church Project. Previously, I was the academic lead for the Hidden Landscape of a Roman Frontier Project, a collaborative project of Canterbury Christ Church University and Historic Environment Scotland that focused on remote sensing of the Antonine Wall.
Professionally I work as the Assistant Curator of Archaeology at the Yorkshire Museum, responsible for the curation, interpretation, documentation and advocacy of a designated archaeology collection relating to York city and North Yorkshire. The collection ranges from the Middle Palaeolithic to the early Post-Medieval periods, with particular focus on the Roman, Anglo-Scandinavian and Medieval periods of York’s history. I am additionally responsible for the training of volunteers in object handling, supervision of several post-graduate students and for the planning, managing and writing-up of small scale archaeological excavations.In an academic capacity I am currently undertaking PhD research with the Open University collating the evidence for and questioning the function of magic in Roman Britain. The project aims to look at the disparate evidence for magic in terms of its contextual significance, including: phallic imagery, inscribed and portable amulets, Jet and Amber objects, lamellae, figurines etc.
Field archaeologist and artefact specialist, experienced in post-excavation management and aerial/satellite image interpretation. Also a practising copy-editor, proofreader, indexer, and typesetter, as well as a published writer and volume editor, book illustrator, and translator. Founding editor of the Journal of Roman Military Equipment Studies. I am a specialist on the Roman army and Roman artefact studies with long-term interests in the archaeological applications of computing and all aspects of publishing in archaeology.
Jon’s research uses traditional classics scholarship, bioarchaeology and digital research methods, to investigate the darker aspects of the ancient world, topics like poverty, disease, slavery and violence. His master’s thesis explored how malaria affected the landscapes of Roman Italy. His dissertation focuses on the archaeology of what some refer to as the “Invisible Romans,” the people with the lowest socio-economic status in Italy, such as slaves and peasants. His other projects include developing effective low-cost 3D modeling techniques for documenting archaeological evidence and using GIS to model ancient travel and exchange. Jon has worked for the Midwest Archaeological Center of the National Park Service, the Archaeological Mapping Lab at the University of Pennsylvania’s Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology, and in Archaeological Collections at the Arizona State Museum. He has participated in archaeological investigations in Italy, Greece, Turkey, Egypt, Mexico, Peru, and at several locations in the United States. In his free time Jon enjoys travel, photography, rambling conversation, excessively long walks and binge watching good TV.
…ntury’, in F. Hunter & K. Painter (eds.), Late Roman Silver: the Traprain Treasure in context, Edinburgh: Society of Antiquaries Scotland, 29-43
2012 ‘Social Spaces at the End of Empire: The Limitanei of Hadrian’s Wall’, in D. Totten & K. Lafrenze Samuels (eds.), Making Roman Places, Past and Present, Journal of Roman Archaeology Supplementary Series 89: 65–80
2011 ‘Military Communities and the Transformation of the Frontier from the 4th–6th Centuries’, in D. Petts & S. Turner (eds.) Early Medieval Northumbria: Kingdoms and Communities, 450–1100, Studies in the Early Middle Ages 24, Turnhout: Brepols: 15–34
Rob is a lecturer in Archaeology in the School of History, Classics & Archaeology at Newcastle. Prior to joining Newcastle University, Rob was a Finds Liaison Officer for the Portable Antiquities Scheme.
My PhD thesis explores the development of the Anglo-Saxon kingdom of Sussex from Roman civitas to historically attested polity. Crucially, my work works on a multi-scalar basis to interrogate regionality in the material culture record and question the assumption that an early medieval ‘kingdom’ is archaeologically visible at all. I am currently an archaeologist with Museum of London Archaeology (MOLA) in the Basingstoke office and am a practicing archaeological geophysicist.