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BIBLE DIG is a conversational Archaeology podcast which examines the historic people, places & cultures of The Bible. To do this, Greek-expert/world traveller Peter A. Papoutsis & multimedia author JS Earls begin chronologically with the most ancient of locations, cultures & work their way forward, discussing countless archaeological discoveries & so much more. It's the hope of the BIBLE DIG cast and crew that our modest podcast will add further depth & richness to your knowledge of the worl ...
 
Archaeologyin30 is a podcast produced by the Florida Public Archaeology Network (FPAN) and hosted by Mike Thomin at the FPAN coordinating center located in downtown Pensacola, Florida. This 30 minute podcast includes interviews with archaeologists who discuss their work and how it relates to current issues and events. FPAN is a statewide organization and a program of the University of West Florida. FPAN's mission is to promote and facilitate the conservation, study and public understanding o ...
 
Story Archaeology combines the breadth of knowledge and skills of the storyteller with academic exploration of ancient texts. We focus on the Irish tradition, peeling back the layers of modern folklore to unearth the potsherds and treasuries of our heritage. At https://storyarchaeology.com, you will find regular podcasts and articles about Irish Mythology by the Story Archaeologists; Chris Thompson and Isolde Carmody.
 
An episodic overview of the history of Rock Music. Think of it as a college level Rock N Roll 101 course...or if you prefer, a multi-part audio documentary. We take in the music, culture and technology of the second half of the 20th Century to prove how significant and how much impact this art movement had to the times, while still resonating today. It’s carefully researched, fully scripted and highly produced...a little bit academic in tone, because we do our homework. But we throw in a lot ...
 
Archaeology and Gaming covers not only the study of archaeology in video games but also the study of games as material culture. Some of our hosts you already may know, Andrew Reinhard – who featured in the documentary ATARI: Game Over, Tara Coppelstone – who studies how games are made through an archaeological lens, and Meghan Dennis – a PhD candidate at University of York who is studying ethics in videogames, plus many more interesting and insightful players in the archaeogaming world are r ...
 
Biblical Archaeology Audio Podcast with Jerusalem Jones AKA Dr. Kenneth Hanson.The Land of Israel is not just the “Holy Land.” It’s an archaeological mine field, full of contentious debates and controversies that touch the core of faith and identity, across religious and cultural divides. The Bible itself is at stake, along with the events it describes, from Abraham the patriarch, to Moses, to King David, to the days of the Roman empire and beyond. How much is what we might call “history,” a ...
 
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This week, Anna and Amber celebrate some of the lesser-known mummies of the world. Amber shares her hometown mummies, while Anna spins the stories of a smoke-dried philosopher, a legendary Lama, and...a winery? Plus, one Egyptian mummy thrown in for good measure. Links Jeremy Bentham (Crime Museum) English Philosopher’s Dressed-Up Skeleton Goes on …
 
This week we discuss three interesting archaeology stories in the news. First, new dating techniques are used to date Laos' field of jars. Then, we discuss the oldest known homo sapien burial found in Africa. Finally, excavations of mustatils in Saudi Arabia shed some light on what these structures were used for. Links Archaeologists finally uncove…
 
Since the beginnings of organized archaeology in the Middle East in the 19th century, western archaeologists have typically employed large “gangs” or “teams” of locals to perform the manual labor of excavating a site. Frequently considered “unskilled” workers, their contributions to archaeology have often been overlooked and underappreciated. Allis…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: LIDAR surveys provides new details about Maya civilizations in the northern Yucatán (details) X-ray testing reveals Egyptian mummy was a pregnant woman (details) Disruptions in Ancestral Puebloan societies attributed to the intersection of climate challenges with social tensions (details) First settlers i…
 
Brothels, bars, and business, oh my! Dr. Megan Victor joins the hosts to discuss her fascinating work with commensal politics in archaeology, with her focus on the businesses at Smuttynose Island, brothels and bars at Highland City, and Molly Houses in the English Colonial World. Links Dr. Megan Victor: https://qcpages.qc.cuny.edu/anthro/Web_Pages/…
 
Archaeology and Ale is a monthly series of talks presented by Archaeology in the City, part of the University of Sheffield Archaeology Department’s outreach programme. This month we are proud to host Chris Corker speaking on "Making the Armaments Centre of the World (1860-1914)". This talk took place on Thursday, March 25th, 2021, online via Google…
 
This week we discuss three interesting archaeology stories in the news. First, new dating techniques are used to date Laos' field of jars. Then, we discuss the oldest known homo sapien burial found in Africa. Finally, excavations of mustatils in Saudi Arabia shed some light on what these structures were used for. Links Archaeologists finally uncove…
 
In this episode, we virtually sit down together with Izzie to discuss the current news of the world as well as what's been happening in the archaeological world. Tune in! Links Lizzie Wade Article about the SAA SAA Statement IAC Statement Dr. Kisha Supernaut Contact Show Twitter: @idigitpodcast Email: idigitpodcast@gmail.com Alyssa Instagram: aal.a…
 
This episode is a bit different. Dr. Garfinkel discusses and sketches his latest unpublished research into some new and rather revolutionary interpretations of Coso rock art. Coso rock art is located in eastern California and represents some of the greatest concentrations of rock art in the entire Western Hemisphere. It is surprisingly realistic an…
 
This episode dives into the world of the British Empire - as it is viewed in Britain and the lingering narratives that surround it. Today's guest is Kim A Wagner, Professor of Global and Imperial History, who discusses the reality of the British Empire and challanges the "balance sheet" view of history which sees historical events as simply "good" …
 
On today's show Chris and Bill talk about CRM Reports. In response to a previous episode an APN member had some things to say about our comments regarding reports. Is boiler plate OK? What's the future of reporting look like - or should it look like? Follow Our Panelists On Twitter Bill @succinctbill; Doug @openaccessarch; Stephen @processarch; Bil…
 
Following a listener’s request, this month’s episode is all about the skeletal morphology of Pokemon. Learn more about oviparous ghosts, witness Simona’s confusion at the concept, and entertain the idea that Gyrados is actually Jörmungandr. Links Bulbugarden Sword and Shield Fossil Pokemon 12 Pokemon inspired by historicla events Guardians, Gods, O…
 
We’ve been remiss in discussing the Chalcolithic (Copper Age) anywhere in the world, so we’re fixing that by spotlighting one particular technology in what is today the US states of Michigan and Wisconsin, and some of the world’s earliest coppersmiths. Plus, a very salty discussion of the pseudoscience and *bad* historical takes behind some alterna…
 
In this episode, Dr. Spencer Pelton returns to the show to chat with the hosts about becoming the Wyoming State Archaeologist. Dr. Pelton first appeared on the show as the featured guest for Episode 1, almost two years ago! We dive into the responsibilities of being the Wyoming State Archaeologist and how it differs from most other State Archaeolog…
 
In this special edition of the A Life in Ruins Podcast, Carlton co-hosts an episode with Emily Van Alst, Ash Boydston-Schmidt, and Kay Mattena. The four discuss the recent SAA controversy surrounding the "Curation, Repatriation, and Accessibility: Vital Ethical Conversations" session. Specifically, the “Has Creationism Crept Back into Archaeology?”…
 
On today’s episode Chris and Rachel discuss a recent visit to the historical monuments in Philadelphia, PA and Gettysburg. In the last segment they talk about the recent discovery of a grind stone in Orkney, Scotland and what it means for our understanding of the Neolithic in that area. Links Archaeological Investigation of the Carriage House, Inde…
 
On today’s episode Chris and Rachel discuss a recent visit to the historical monuments in Philadelphia, PA and Gettysburg. In the last segment they talk about the recent discovery of a grind stone in Orkney, Scotland and what it means for our understanding of the Neolithic in that area. Links Archaeological Investigation of the Carriage House, Inde…
 
The ghost dance was a revitalistic movement that was most popular in the 1870s and 1890s. The religious leaders of the ghost dance movement were religious specialists who dreamed a prophetic vision. That vision included that the world was to be remade over and that the dead would come back to life and the world would returnTo the way it was before …
 
On today's episode Paul and Chris meet up in Chris' hotel room in New York City. It's only the second time they've recorded in the same room. Paul and Chris talk about the resurgence of digital archaeology in CRM after 2020, photographs, including metadata, and some new iPhone 12 features that are useful in the field. They end with a discussion of …
 
The long arm of the prehistoric past reaches through the millennia to grab our attention, and, in this episode, to grab us by the throat. Yes, we’re talking folk horror in this episode, and trying not to shiver as we discuss how the past intrudes in uncanny ways on the present in films, plays and books. We have a full cast of characters in this spi…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Turkish archaeologists discover Roman-era gladiator arena (details) Traces of cabin belonging to Harriet Tubman’s father uncovered at Maryland site (details) New study shows how humans have sustainably shaped Earth’s ecology for millennia (details) Famous “Little Foot” fossil gives greater insight into th…
 
This week, on the archaeology show, we take a look at a couple new(ish) discoveries that have been in the news this week. First, an extremely well preserved city in Luxor Egypt has been discovered and dated to the reign of Amenhotep III. Next, LiDAR helps researchers discover a new monument in Tikal that appears to be influenced by the people of Te…
 
This week, on the archaeology show, we take a look at a couple new(ish) discoveries that have been in the news this week. First, an extremely well preserved city in Luxor Egypt has been discovered and dated to the reign of Amenhotep III. Next, LiDAR helps researchers discover a new monument in Tikal that appears to be influenced by the people of Te…
 
This week, we've got one more past Patreon episode for you! Thank you all for your patience as we get back into the swing of things. We'll be back with your regularly scheduled new episodes in May. But for now, we're all horses, all the time. Amber gives you an unbridled (har!) look at the Hittite Horse Training Texts, which are much more than just…
 
The hosts discuss four hypotheses for the arrival of humans into the New World: Beringian Land Bridge, Coastal Highway, Solutrean, and Oceanic. They discuss the early Paleoindian site complexes such as Folsom and Clovis in which David (allegedly) reveals the existence of the Clovis Organized Crime Syndicate. A large part of the episode centers arou…
 
What? That's right. Arrowheads, or as archaeologists know them, projectile points, are sometimes carved or painted on rock as parts of people. In this episode we talk about projectile-pointed people and other depictions of projectile points in rock drawings. Links California Rock Art Foundation Contact Chris Webster chris@archaeologypodcastnetwork.…
 
In this episode, we celebrate our 1 year anniversary! Yay! What a wild year it has been for everyone. We are so grateful for every one of you. We also have a heart-to-heart and discuss the process of quitting in academia, the pros and cons, and the thought process behind the academic pressures amidst a pandemic. Links It's ok to quit your PhD: Thre…
 
We discuss three different short topics on today's episode. Starting with the comments on a Facebook post regarding episode 212 we talk about the importance of reading an article or listening to a podcast before responding to a clip or the title of the social post. Next we discuss a listener suggestion about how to deal with people that came up in …
 
On today’s podcast Jessica interviews Dr. Lindsey Schneider, Assistant Professor of Native American Studies in the Department of Ethnic Studies at Colorado State University. We dive deep into the Indigenous Science, Technology, Arts, & Resilience (ISTAR) Camp that she collaboratively developed with Indigenous community members in Fort Collins, the …
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Biochemical studies of potsherds reveal oldest evidence of honey use in west Africa (details) Sites in Senegal show the long duration of Middle Stone Age culture in West Africa (details) Pacific Coast peoples diets consisted of more than salmon (details) Scholars contradict recent claims of pre-Columbian …
 
In this episode, we are excited to chat with Maynard Okereke, who goes by the Science Communicator persona: Hip Hop M.D. Maynard is a Science Communicator, Entrepreneur, Engineer, and Digital Media Producer who tells us about his undergraduate journey at the University of Washington, his post-college career, and what inspired him to create Hip Hop …
 
This week, Anna and Amber are playing catch-up after attending the SAA conference, recovering from vaccine shots, and life in general. We'll be taking the rest of April off for a short break. In the meantime, please enjoy a cleaned-up version of a Dirt After Dark episode where Anna treats Amber to the story of the Roman emperor Caligula's absurd pl…
 
This is a special episode of The Archaeology Show hosted by Tristan Boyle. Recently it was announced that a Benin Bronze, a statue head of an "Oba" or king, would be returned from the University of Aberdeen in Scotland to Nigeria. Head of Special Collections, Neil Curtis describes the process of repatriating the item as well as what that means for …
 
This is a special episode of The Archaeology Show hosted by Tristan Boyle. Recently it was announced that a Benin Bronze, a statue head of an "Oba" or king, would be returned from the University of Aberdeen in Scotland to Nigeria. Head of Special Collections, Neil Curtis describes the process of repatriating the item as well as what that means for …
 
In this week's episode, Dr. Alan Garfinkel interviews Kirk Astroth about new and innovative methods he used to date rock art for his masters thesis. Kirk used a combination of established methods and new technology to date panels containing prehistoric, historic, as well as modern rock art. He came to several interesting conclusions, as well as ide…
 
Chris and Paul discuss visiting one of the most well-known archaeological sites in the world: Chichen Itza in the Yucatan Peninsula of Mexico. What can you expect to see? What should you do when you get there? What should you do before you go? We also talk about what sort of field cameras are the best that aren't smartphones or tablets. Contact Chr…
 
Archaeology and Ale is a monthly series of talks presented by Archaeology in the City, part of the University of Sheffield Archaeology Department’s outreach programme. This month we are proud to host Chris Corker speaking on "Making the Armaments Centre of the World (1860-1914)". This talk took place on Thursday, March 25th, 2021, online via Google…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Hieroglyphic texts reveal the sophistication of Aztec written language (details) Multiple lines of evidence suggest early hominids were hypercarnivores (details) Cave artists may have risked hypoxia while creating their art deep underground (details) Study finds no evidence to support claims of deforestat…
 
In this episode, we chat with Chris Rowe, a returning guest who originally appeared in Episode 12. We begin by catching up with him on his life and his work situation through Covid. After that, we talk about the potential of an archaeology trade school while also discussing the CRM and academic divide. Chris and the cohosts delve deeply into the cu…
 
A follow-up and expansion to episode 99, People of Size, Anna and Amber explore other categories of largeness and how they’re represented in the archaeological record. We discuss fat bodies that are coded male, the strength and bulk of sumo wrestlers, and cultural and historical shifts in the aesthetic of the male body. Links Professor Chris Forth …
 
We recently had the opportunity to visit Chichen Itza in Yucatán, Mexico. It was an incredible experience, but, being archaeologists, we of course came away with more questions than were answered! In this episode we give a brief overview Mayan civilization, including Chichen Itza, and then talk about our experience on an incredibly touristy tour! T…
 
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