TABLE OF CONTENTS Overview ........................................................................................................... 1 Highlights .................................................................................................... 1 Archaeology's Global Perspective ....................................................................... 3 Field School at Torre d'en Galmés, Menorca ................................................. 3 Mosul University Archaeological Program ..................................................... 4 ICEAACH Mongolian Heritage Delegation Roundtable ................................... 4 Prof. Beaudry Delivers McDonald Lecture ..................................................... 5 Visiting Scholars .......................................................................................... 6 BU Archaeologists in the News .......................................................................... 7 Professor Bard on Ancient Egyptian Ship-building ........................................ 7 Flight of the Hexacopter ......................................................... .................... 7 Clay Balls and Maya Cuisine ......................................................................... 8 Destruction of Syria's Cultural Heritage ........................................................ 8 Cultural Communication in Maya Murals ...................................................... 8 Clay Weapons for Clay Warriors ................................................................... 8 Heritage Disaster at Nohmul, Belize .......................................................... 9 Colonial Stories in Williamsburg, Virginia ………………………………………….. 9 Research Highlights......................................................................................... 10 Updates to Evidence for Ancient Seafaring Found on Crete ........................ 10 Urbanism in the Tlajinga District, Teotihuacan, Mexico ............................. 10 Levantine Ceramics Project …………………………………………………………. 11 Interactive Text Visualization for the Humanities ……………………………… 12 ii | P a g e
DAACS Digital Research Collaborative (DCR) ……………………………………. 12 Grants, Accolades, and Awards …………………………………………………………. 13 Vecchiotti Archaeology Fund ..................................................................... 13 New Grants & Gifts 2012/13 ..................................................................... 13 Continuing Grants & Gifts 2012/13 .......................................................... 16 Faculty Awards & Accolades ..................................................................... 17 Graduate Student Awards ......................................................................... 19 Community Life .............................................................................................. 21 Prof. Clemency Coggins Retires ................................................................ 21 Raymond & Beverly Sackler Distinguished Lecture Series ........................... 22 Undergraduate Highlights ......................................................................... 22 UROP Awards ...................................................................................... 23 Graduate Highlights .................................................................................. 23 Involvement in the Broader Archaeological Community ............................. 24 Graduate Student Publications ............................................................. 24 Graduate Student Conference Participation .......................................... 25 Degrees and Honors ....................................................................................... 27 Bachelor of Arts Degrees Awarded ............................................................ 27 Doctoral Degrees Awarded ........................................................................ 28 Master’s Degrees Awarded ........................................................................ 29 Outreach ........................................................................................................ 30 The Wakefield Archaeological Summer Institute .......................................
Curriculum Developments ............................................................................... 32
New Courses ............................................................................................. 33 Guest Teaching ......................................................................................... 33 Facilities and Infrastructure.............................................................................. 34 Looking Forward ............................................................................................. 36 Our PhDs: Where Are They Now? .................................................................... 37 Archaeology Department Faculty ..................................................................... 42 Research Faculty ........................................................................................ 48 Affiliated Researchers ................................................................................ 49 Faculty Publications ......................................................................................... 51
This report was prepared by Mary C. Beaudry and Evelyn LaBree, with contributions from Michael Hamilton, Maria Sousa and Travis Parno; special acknowledgement of the creative talents of Travis Parno. Submitted June 28, 2013
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OVERVIEW In the Department of Archaeology’s 2012–2013 annual report we offer a distillation of news of developments in teaching and research, department-sponsored and collaborative activities, and of faculty and student awards and publications in the preceding academic year. Both our faculty and students have been productive and have made important contributions to our understanding of the human past. Media coverage of research undertaken by our faculty and PhD students has been featured online, in print, and on television and radio. We have been able to maintain our commitment to the highest standards in fieldwork, archaeological science, and scholarship. The year 2012 marked the 30th anniversary of the founding of the Department of Archaeology, and, although we were all too busy to pause for celebration of this coming of age, we remain aware of the special role we play in promoting and practicing the human science of archaeology in a truly interdisciplinary and integrative fashion with contributions from the natural and social sciences as well as from the humanities.
HIGHLIGHTS This year we welcomed Prof. John (“Mac”) Marston as Assistant Professor of Archaeology and Anthropology; he is an environmental archaeologist specializing in the long-term sustainability of agriculture and land use, especially in the Mediterranean and western Asia. In 2012–13 he taught AR307, Archaeological Science in both semesters, and AR/AN510, Proposal Writing for Social Science Research in the spring. Creation of an environmental archaeology lab for Prof. Marston turned out to be our major renovation project over the past year; the lab was completed in April, 2013 and is now fully operational. Over the winter intercession, Boston University audio-visual resource specialists installed in our Gabel Museum of Archaeology an Echo360 lecture capture system. Funded by the College of Arts and Sciences and Prof. Danti’s Mosul Archaeology Project’s (MAP) grant from the U.S. Department of State, the system allows us to develop online and distance learning courses, initially for MAP, but it will be available for many additional digital learning initiatives. We also received funds from the CAS to refurbish our Teaching Fellow bullpen (STO350), a project completed in early June, 2013. Summer 2013 marks the maiden voyage of our new hexacopter, or UAV, acquired in January with funds from CAS; it is being used by Profs. Roosevelt and Luke in the Central Lydia Archaeological Survey (CLAS) in Turkey for aerial 1|Page
photography and mapping. Students enrolled in Prof. Roosevelt’s new fall 2013 class, Lay of the Land: Surface and Subsurface Mapping in Archaeology, will receive instruction in its use along with other techniques of archaeological mapping.
Summary of highlights: •
Prof. John (“Mac”) Marston joined us as Assistant Professor of Archaeology and Anthropology.
Our former darkroom and Visual Resources Library (STO348) has been converted and now serves as Prof. Marston’s Environmental Archaeology Laboratory (p. 33).
We now have the capability to create online course content and podcasts through the installation of an Echo 360 capture system in the Gabel Museum of Archaeology with funding from the College of Arts & Sciences and from Prof. Danti’s US State Department grant for the Mosul Archaeology Project (p. 4).
The large room that serves as our Teaching Fellow “bullpen” (STO350) has been renovated to provide a well-lit and handsomely furnished workspace (p. 34).
Our field survey and mapping capabilities have been greatly enhanced by the College of Arts & Sciences-funded purchase of an unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) for use in aerial photography and photogrammetry.
Below: Graduate teaching fellow Kristen Wroth (left) instructs undergraduate students in an AR307: Introduction to Archaeological Sciences laboratory meeting.
ARCHAEOLOGY'S GLOBAL PERSPECTIVE Our department has always emphasized archaeology as a global, comparative study of both the distant and recent past. Our faculty and students work both in places like Greece and Egypt that immediately come to mind when people think about archaeology, but they also work in Turkey, Spain, Israel, Iraq, South Africa, Mongolia, Kazakhstan, Peru, Italy, Ethiopia, Mali, Syria, Pakistan, Montserrat and Guadeloupe (West Indies), France, Italy, the United States, Bermuda, Guatemala, Mexico, Jordan, Taiwan, China, Japan, Indonesia, Panama, and Ireland.
University’s Study Abroad, we offer archaeological field schools in Spain and Guatemala, and our students also receive training through participation in ongoing faculty research projects around the globe.
FIELD SCHOOL AT TORRE D'EN GALMÉS, MENORCA The Department of Archaeology held a field school at the site of Torre d’en Galmés in Menorca from June 6 to July 18, 2012. Torre d’en Galmés is an Iron Age site that was continuously occupied until the 14th century. The field school was led by Professors Ricardo Elia, Amalia Pérez-Juez, and Paul Goldberg, along with graduate student teaching assistants Marta Ostovich and Allison Cuneo. Twelve undergraduate students participated in the project.
Above: Student drawing an artifact
Above: Students at work in an Right: Prof. Elia calculates site
The team sought to understand how different groups and cultures used the site over the course of those 2000 years. There are three main time periods represented at Torre d’en Galmés: Iron Age, when the site was built under strong Carthaginian commercial and cultural influence; the Roman period, especially the republican era; and the Muslim medieval reoccupation of the site between the 10th and the 13th centuries.
MOSUL UNIVERSITY ARCHAEOLOGICAL PROGRAM A team of archaeologists under the direction of Prof. Michael Danti will partner with educators at Mosul university on an innovative program to revive higher education and cultural heritage management in Iraq. Centered on the study of Iraqi archaeology and culture, the new Mosul University Archaeological Program (MAP) will focus on curriculum development, design and implementation of online courses and real-time video conferences, and cultural study programs in the U.S. and Iraq. The program is funded by a grant from the U.S. State Department through its embassy in Iraq. Left: Graduate student Allison Cuneo delivering a lecture recorded as part of a MAP module. Note Echo360 camera in upper-left corner of the image and Echo capture equipment racks in bottom-right corner (for more on this technology, see below).
ICEAACH MONGOLIAN HERITAGE DELEGATION ROUNDTABLE On May 10, 2013, the International Center for East Asian Archaeology and Cultural History was delighted to host a visiting delegation of seven Mongolian archaeologists and cultural heritage specialists. The group included faculty members from the Department of History at Chinggis Khaan University, as well as the Director of the Department of Cultural Preservation (Ministry of Culture, Sports, and Tourism), and the Director of the Department of Culture in Ulaanbaatar. Their visit to Boston University, with a focus on “Preservation of Cultural Heritage & Artifacts” was arranged under the U.S. Department of State's International Visitor Leadership
Program (IVLP). Over the course of two hours, their lively discussion with BU faculty, graduate and undergraduate students, and members of the Archaeological Institute of America covered a range of topics, including government policies to support the promotion of cultural heritage, methods of preservation and restoration of cultural and historical artifacts, and best practices at leading archeological institutions and relevant government agencies. Participants exchanged ideas about possible future student and faculty exchanges, mutual development of library resources, and other potential collaborations. The discussion was followed by a traditional American BBQ dinner at a local Allston restaurant, which the Mongolian delegation obviously enjoyed very much, given the enthusiasm of their bear hugs upon departure.
Below: Roundtable participants discussing archaeology and heritage issues.
PROF. BEAUDRY DELIVERS 24TH MCDONALD LECTURE On November 21, 2012, Prof. Mary Beaudry delivered the prestigious 24th annual McDonald Lecture at the McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research at Cambridge University.
lecture, titled "Gastronomical Archaeology: Food, Materiality, and the Aesthetics of Dining" combined her interests in food, material culture, and theories of practice, identity, and gender in bringing together multiple lines of evidence—archaeological, documentary, visual arts—to interpret the practices, experiences, and aesthetics of cookery and dining in the early modern world.
VISITING SCHOLARS The department and ICEAACH hosted a number of outside-funded scholars who have spent varying lengths of time at BU studying and making use of BU’s academic resources, presenting their own research, and interacting with students and faculty at BU and in the greater Boston area. Visiting Researchers have included scholars from the US, United Kingdom, Italy, Korea, Vietnam, China, and Japan. Tânia Casimiro joined the department in fall, 2012 as a Visiting Researcher after receiving a postdoctoral grant from Fundação para a Ciência e Tecnologia (FCET) in Portugal.
using Boston University as a base of operations for her research into collections of Portuguese
faiança from colonial sites in the Boston area and throughout North America. Her research will add to our knowledge of the distribution of Portuguese ceramics in the early modern Atlantic world and will give insight into the composition of assemblages at American sites and what trade with Portugal meant to the emergence and growth of Europe's colonies in the Americas. Jody Michael Gordon became a Visiting Research with us in 2011–12, during which time he completed and successfully defended his dissertation on Cyprus under Hellensitc and Roman rule at the University of Cincinnati. In 2012–13 he continued his association with us while producing a series of articles based on his dissertation, organizing and chairing a session at the annual meetings of the American Schools of Oriental Research held in Chicago in November, 2012, delivering a paper at the Archaeological Institute of America’s annual meeting in January, 2013, and lecturing at three local colleges. On March 28, 2013, Gordon gave a fascinating talk in the Archaeology department’s lecture series on “Why Empires Matter: A Postcolonial Archaeology of Cultural Identity in Hellenistic and Roman Cyprus.” Beginning in fall, 2013, he will take up a full-time position as Assistant Professor in the Humanities and Social Sciences at the Wentworth Institute of Technology in Boston. Francesco Berna, postdoctoral researcher, lecturer, and research professor since 2006 in Prof Paul Goldberg's Microstratigraphy Lab, accepted a position as Research Assistant Professor in the Department of Archaeology at Simon Fraser University in British Columbia. Berna continues his association with Boston University as Adjunct Assistant Professor of Archaeology. See him participate in a panel discussion on his research on the early use of fire at Wonderwerk Cave in South Africa and at Koobi Fora in Kenya at the public roundtable discussion “Prometheus and Prehistory: Fire and Human Origins” held by the Department of Anthropology on April 18, 2013 here. .
BU ARCHAEOLOGISTS IN THE NEWS Throughout the year, faculty and students from the Archaeology Department have made news for their research and discoveries. Here are just a few examples; the major research projects discussed in Research Highlights also received a tremendous amount of press coverage.
PROFESSOR BARD ON ANCIENT EGYPTIAN SHIP-BUILDING Prof. Kathryn Bard contributed to a VoiceAmerica radio program titled "Indiana Jones: Myth, Reality, and 21st-Century Archaeology." As part of a segment called "They Also Made Boats...: Maritime Archaeology in Pharaonic Egypt,." Prof. Bard spoke with Dr. Joseph Schuldenrein about her discoveries at the site of Mersa/Wadi Gawasis and what they can tell us about seafaring in Ancient Egypt. The program can be heard here.
FLIGHT OF THE HEXACOPTER Prof. Chris Roosevelt tested his latest research tool: a remote-controlled hexacopter. The small six-rotor flying tool, equipped with a camera, will be used in Turkey by the Central Lydia Archaeology Survey, a Boston University archaeological project under the co-direction of Chris Roosevelt and Christina Luke. Read more about the hexacopter, and watch a video of a test flight, here. Below: Still from video of hexcopter test flight (Image courtesy of BU Arts & Sciences)
Right: Clay balls from the site of Escalera al Cielo in Yucatán, Mexico (Image courtesy of Bolonchen Regional Archaeological Project, via Archaeology magazine)
CLAY BALLS AND MAYA CUISINE Graduate student Stephanie Simms has made news for her work on the role of clay balls in Maya foodways. An article detailing
magazine (read it here) and the results of scientific analysis conducted by Stephanie and Prof. Francesco Berna were presented in a Discovery News article (read it here).
THE DESTRUCTION OF SYRIA'S CULTURAL HERITAGE Amid the on-going strife in Syria, scholars have grown increasingly concerned over the destruction of the country's cultural heritage. Prof. Michael Danti was interviewed as part of a Public Radio International’s The World coverage of damage to the ancient souk at Aleppo. Listen to the interview or read a transcript here.
CULTURAL COMMUNICATION IN MAYA MURALS The BU Arts & Sciences magazine documented Prof. William Saturno's work on rare murals discovered at the Maya site of Xultún, Guatemala. In the article, Prof. Saturno describes the relationship between the murals at Xultún, Maya culture, and the global interest in the myth of a 2012 apocalypse.
more about Prof. Saturno's research here.
Left: Detail of a mural at the site of Xultún (Image courtesy of National Geographic)
CLAY WEAPONS FOR CLAY WARRIORS Prof. Robert Murowchick was interviewed by The Washington Post for an article about the ancient methods used to produce weapons for the famous terra-cotta army of Qin Shi Huang. Read about the new discoveries here.
HERITAGE DISASTER AT NOHMUL, BELIZE Controversy has arisen in Belize, where contractors recently bulldozed a 2,300-year-old Maya site to plunder its limestone and gravel for a new construction project. This destruction has caused some to call for a reexamination of heritage policies in some Central and South American countries. Prof. Emeritus Norman Hammond was quoted in a Huffington Post article in which he pointed out the ubiquity of destructive practices in Belize (read the article here) and Research Assistant Prof. Francesco Estrada-Belli offered his perspective on the damage in The
Guardian (read the article here).
COLONIAL STORIES IN WILLIAMSBURG, VIRGINIA Graduate student Hank Lutton's research in Colonial Williamsburg has received recent attention.
been working on behalf of the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation at the Rabon-Saunders House, an 18thcentury brick home on Williamsburg's Ireland Street. During their excavations, Hank and his team located evidence of several 18th- and 19th-century outbuildings and landscape features.
Right: Hank Lutton shown with a mid-20th-century Coca-ColaTM bottle (Image courtesy of Rob Hunter)
RESEARCH HIGHLIGHTS UPDATES TO EVIDENCE FOR ANCIENT SEAFARING FOUND ON CRETE Over the course of the last year, Curtis Runnels has made progress with his research connected
seafaring. Early Palaeolithic artifacts from his survey on the island of Crete (Greece) indicate that early humans may have been traversing the Mediterranean Sea as early as 800,000 years ago. previously
This is far earlier than has been
Runnelsâ€™ discovery of the early sites in Crete Above: Professor Runnels analyzing stone tools found on the island of Crete.
it was thought that humans were unable to use boats or cross large bodies of water before about 16,000 years ago.
continuing research on the dating and implications of these finds was presented at a conference on early Mediterranean seafaring hosted by the Wenner-Gren Foundation in Reggio di Calabria in Italy in October, 2012, and the paper from the conference was submitted in April to the Journal of Eurasian Prehistory for publication. Runnels will continue his investigation of the presence of early humans in the Greek islands while he is the Cotsen Fellow in Archaeology at the School for Advanced Research on the Human Experience (SAR) in Santa Fe, New Mexico this summer.
URBANISM IN THE TLAJINGA DISTRICT, TEOTIHUACAN, MEXICO The archaeology of early urbanism provides deep historical context for an increasingly urbanized world. Professor David M. Carballo and Dr. Kenneth G. Hirth will direct a collaborative three-year project involving an international team of interdisciplinary researchers at the ancient city of Teotihuacan, Mexico. During its height in the early first millennium AD Teotihuacan was the largest city in the Americas and one of the largest in the world. Today, being a UNESCO World Heritage Site and the most visited ruins in the Americas, Teotihuacan is of great interest to a broad audience.
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The project focuses on the Tlajinga district, a cluster of neighborhoods south of Teotihuacan inhabited by lower socioeconomic stratum of the city’s populace, that was the locus of intensive
Right: Prof. Carballo (right) with colleagues from the Proyecto Arqueologico Tlajinga, Teotihuacan
utilitarian craft production, and is bisected by the terminus of the city’s central artery—named the Street of the Dead by the later Aztecs. The Tlajinga district provides an opportune setting for examining issues of broad interest to social and behavioral sciences and represents a minimally explored portion of the city whose archaeological record is threatened by contemporary urbanization surrounding greater Mexico City. Professor Carballo, with funding from the National Science Foundation, will work alongside BU graduate and undergraduate students to study urbanism, household production, and population demographics at Teotihuacan.
THE LEVANTINE CERAMICS PROJECT Professor Andrea Berlin is continuing work on the collaborative Levantine Ceramics Project. Aided by two grants from the Rafik B. Hariri Institute, the project involves building a tool designed to readily accommodate new data and bring it into dialogue with older information, to foster the sharing of data that are easy for scholars to access and use, to allow them to quickly learn from each other and to refine and correct information. It is a public research website focused on ceramics produced in and distributed throughout the Levant, from the Neolithic era (c. 5500 BCE) through the Ottoman period (c. 1920 CE). It is an open, interactive, international collaborative effort, part forum and part archive, designed for ongoing expansion. Since launching in Spring 2011, the site has attracted a quickly growing, self-seeding international 11 | P a g e
research community: it has already received contributions from 100 researchers from 16 different countries, including almost 700 items, arranged in 185 different ware groups, and currently spanning 5000 years of Levantine ceramic production.
Prof. Berlin launched a
revamped version of the website, Levantineceramics.org, incorporating all of the information from the earlier version and invited colleagues old and new to contribute data. The response was immediate and extraordinary.
In the past three months alone the new site has already
received almost 600 visitors and over 4000 page views. In the future, Prof. Berlin will continue to reach out to colleagues for more information, while refining the website's functionality.
INTERACTIVE TEXT VISUALIZATION FOR THE HUMANITIES On April 8, 2013, Prof. Berlin, with funding from the Boston University Center for the Humanities and sponsorship by the Rafik b. Hariri Institute for Computing and Computational Science & Engineering, organized a workshop led by Milena Radzikowska and Stan Ruecker, pioneers in the development of interactive digital systems. Interactive visualizations provide the means by which users can explore, manipulate, and experiment with information, and so develop their own ideas as well as share them with others. The workshop touched on the theoretical background for interactive visualization tools and moved on to consider speculative timelines, comparative search visualization, an enhanced reading environment, a theatre simulation system, and a number of different rich-prospect browsers.
THE DAACS DIGITAL RESEARCH COLLABORATIVE (DRC) In May, 2013, Prof. Beaudry participated in one of a planned series of workshops at Thomas Jeffersonâ€™s Monticello for academic partners of the Digital Archaeological Archive of Comparative Slavery (DAACS). With a $450,000 grant from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, the Department of Archaeology at Monticello is developing software that will allow partners in the DRC to use ordinary web browsers to enter data from their excavations into the DAACS database, to discover meaningful patterns and to compare patterns across geographically scattered archaeological sites. The project offers instruction funding in the form of summer stipends for historical archaeology graduate students from each of the DRC universities, including the Department of Archaeology at Boston University.
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GRANTS, ACCOLADES, AND AWARDS GRANTS Archaeology faculty have been successful in obtaining funding from a range of donors and agencies:
new grant and gifts for archaeology faculty total $2,058,440 for 2012â€“2013.
This includes $814,359 in grants from the National Science Foundation, NASA, and National Geographic Foundation, and $1,244,081 from private foundations, individual donors, and other sources. Continuing grants and gifts awarded in previous years total an additional $1,096,234 in funding for the Department of Archaeology and the International Center for East Asian Archaeology & Cultural History. The following lists show the range of research efforts and activities supported through grants and gifts.
VECCHIOTTI ARCHAEOLOGY FUND Mrs. Maria Vecchiotti, a New York City resident, generously donated to the Department of Archaeology a gift of $100,000 in support of Boston University-sponsored archaeological field projects in Turkey, Egypt, and Iraq. The Vecchiotti Archaeology Fund is providing funding for faculty
conservation, materials analysis, and heritage management initiatives, including lodging and meals, housing, vehicles, research facilities, and equipment and supplies.
NEW GRANTS & GIFTS AWARDED 2012/13 PI
Gift in Support of
Chad DiGregorio Fund
University of Naples
University of Naples
University Faculty Exchange
(Kathryn Ness): An Archaeological Investigation of Culture and Social Display in the 18th-c. Spanish-Atlantic World 13 | P a g e
The Levantine Ceramics
Rafik B. Hariri Institute
Project, Phase Two
for Computing and
Computational Science & Engineering Interactive Text
BU Center for the
Visualization for Humanists
panel David Carballo
Organization, and Domestic
Economy at the Tlajinga District, Teotihuacan, Mexico Michael Danti Francesco
U.S. Department of
Homul Archaeology Project
Foundation Environmental Dynamics in
the Southern Maya
Lowlands: A Network of
High Resolution, MultiProxy Reconstructions of Prehispanic Biomass Burning and Environmental Change Christina Luke
Conservation in the
of Agricultural and
Marmara Lake Basin, Western Turkey International Conference on Gendered Perspectives in Design/Turkish and Global Context travel grant John Marston
Economic Sustainability in Bronze and Iron Age Turkey Robert
Taiwan Studies Grant
Taiwan Ministry of
Education East Asian Archaeology
BU Center for the
Forum Public Lecture Series
In-kind Donations for
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In-kind Donations for
In-kind Donations for
University of Colorado
ICEAACH Library Donations in support of ICEAACH programs Amalia Pérez-
Excavation and study of
Ajuts per a la
House 2 and surrounding
areas, Torre d’en Galmés,
arqueológiques i paleontólogiques a l’illa de Menorca
Institute for Aegean
Archaeology, Cornell University The Kaymakci
Loeb Classical Library
Archaeological Project 2013
Field Season Gygia Projects
Company C. H. Roosevelt &
Central Lydia Survey Project
Central Lydia Survey Project
Investigation into the
Aeronautics and Space
Northern Peruvian Desert
Christina Luke William Saturno
Region Using Landsat, Hyperion, Advanced Land Imager (ALI), and ASTER Data Saving the Xultun Mural
Society Committee for Research and Exploration Xultun Palace Complex
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CONTINUING GRANTS & GIFTS 2012/13 PI
Rafik B. Hariri Institute
Ms. Sharon Herbert
A New East Asian
Investigations at Mersa/Wadi Gewasis, Egypt Mary Beaudry
Spencer Pierce Little Archaeology Project
From Artifact to Application: the Levantine Ceramics Project
Curriculum for Boston University Paul Goldberg
Improvement to Soil
Civilization in China:
The Development of Bronze Metallurgy in the Context of Chinese Civilization ARC/Base: A
Multilingual, Webbased Bibliographic Database for East Asian Archaeology Christopher Roosevelt
Loeb Classical Library
Project 2012 Field Season James Wiseman
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FACULTY AWARDS & ACCOLADES PROF. BEAUDRY AWARDED J. C. HARRINGTON MEDAL Established in 1981, the Society for Historical Archaeology's J. C. Harrington Award is named in honor of Jean Carl Harrington (1901-1998), one of the pioneers of historical archaeology in North America. The award, which consists of an inscribed metal, is presented for a lifetime of contributions to the discipline centered on scholarship. The Harrington Medal is Historical Archaeology’s highest honor. Prof. Beaudry received the award in January, 2013 at the SHA meetings in Leicester, England, for her contributions to historical archaeology including her field research in North America, the United Kingdom, and the Caribbean, as well as her innovative and interdisciplinary work on material culture.
Above: Prof. Beaudry and well-wishers at the SHA conference in Leicester, UK. Left-to-right, back row: Julie King, Rebecca Yamin, Tim Scarlett, Sara Mascia, Jessica Striebel MacLean, Carolyn White, Brent Fortenberry, Laura McAtackney, Ben Barna, Krysta Ryzewski; front row, Jade Luiz, Mary Beaudry, Amanda Johnson, Sara Belkin
Kathryn Bard and Prof. Emeritus Norman Hammond were both invited to serve as corresponding members of the Advisory Committee of the Shanghai Archaeology Forum.
On July 30 and August 1, 2012, Mary Beaudry was one of 15 prominent US archaeologists who participated in the NSF-sponsored “Grand Challenge Workshop & NSF SBE Investments in Digital Infrastructure for Archaeology,” hosted by the Santa Fe Institute in Santa Fe, New Mexico. The charge to the workshop participants was to identify, articulate, and prioritize a suite of "grand challenge" problems of broad scientific and social interest that can drive cutting-edge research in archaeology for the next decade and beyond.
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Andrea Berlin delivered three invited lectures at the ASOR/BAS Seminar on Biblical Archaeology.
Her lectures were titled "Behind the Return: The Real World of Ezra and
Nehemiah," "The Maccabees and After," and "Revolt! Why the Jews Took on Rome." Brent Fortenberry was presented with the DeForest Trimingham Award by the Bermuda National Trust for unwavering commitment to Bermuda's
education by providing a glimpse into the lives of the island's residents throughout the centuries.
Right: Brent Fortenberry (right), pictured with Rev. David Raths Incumbent of St. Peters Church (left) and Bermuda National Trust President Lt. Col. William White
Paul Goldberg received the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation Research Award in Bamberg, Germany that enables him to continue his collaborative research with German colleagues and students.
John Marston was one of 33 recent PhD scholars selected to participate in the NSF-NASA DISCCRS Symposium, a week-long interdisciplinary conference for researchers studying climate change.
The symposium was funded by the National Science Foundation and National
Aeronautics and Space Administration.
Robert Murowchick was named a Junior Fellow of the BU Center for the Humanities for academic year 2012-2013.
Professor Murowchick's project, "Gilded Bulls and Kettledrums:
Metallurgy and Society in Early Southwest China," explores the development of bronze metallurgy in the region of modern-day Yunan and Guangxi, China, and northern Vietnam. Curtis Runnels was awarded a Cotsen Fellowship in Archaeology by the School of Advanced Research in Santa Fe for his work titled "The Early Paleolithic in the Aegean Islands."
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GRADUATE STUDENT AWARDS Sara Belkin received a dissertation research grant-in-aid from the Department of Archaeology in memory of Chad DiGregorio. Dan Fallu was named a Geoarchaeology Fellow at the Weiner Laboratory, American School of Classical Studies, Athens, Greece. Dan also received a dissertation research grant-in-aid from the Department of Archaeology in memory of Chad DiGregorio. Matt Flynn was awarded a China Field School Scholarship from UCLA. Jared Koller received a scholarship from the Critical Language Scholarship Program sponsored by the US State Department. Jared will investigate sites in Malang, Indonesia this summer. Jade Luiz was awarded a Graduate Writing Fellowship in BU's Writing Program. She will begin teaching freshman seminars in fall 2013. Paulo Medina received from the Golden Key Scholarships and Awards Program a 2012 Golden Key Education Debt Reduction Award of $5,000 and a $1,000 2012 Golden Key Research Grant award. Jessica Striebel MacLean will use continuing funds from her Archaeological Institute of America Site Preservation Award for the Little Bay Plantation Archaeology and Heritage Project, Montserrat, West Indies in the summer of 2013 to train local secondary school students in archaeological techniques and to develop interpretive signage for the site. Karyn Necciai received a Laboratory Research Associateship at the American School of Classical Studies at Athens' Wiener Laboratory for the 2012-2013 academic year. Kathryn Ness' Graduate Writing Fellowship was renewed for the 2013-2014 academic year; she also received a Doctoral Dissertation Research Improvement Grant from the National Science Foundation and a BU/GRS short-term Graduate Research Abroad Fellowship. Brandon Olson received a dissertation research grant-in-aid from the Department of Archaeology in memory of Chad DiGregorio. Luke Pecoraro has been appointed as a Research Faculty member in Preservation Studies at the University of Maryland at College Park.
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Franco Rossi received a Cora Dubois 2013 summer writing fellowship; during academic year 2013â€“14, Franco will be a Junior Fellow at Dumbarton Oaks in Washington, DC. He also received a BU/GRS Graduate Research Abroad Fellowship in support of his dissertation research. Dave Walton received a BU/GRS short-term Graduate Research Abroad Fellowship for his dissertation work on lithics production at a number of Mesoamerican sites. Kristen Wroth was awarded the 2012/2013 Teaching Fellow Excellence Award for her work in Prof. Marston's AR307: Archaeological Science course.
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COMMUNITY LIFE Throughout the academic year, we host many lectures and brown-bag lunch talks that bring BU faculty, students, and guests from elsewhere in Boston together.
Each year we co-sponsor
several lectures with the Boston chapter of the Archaeological Institute of America, and ICEAACH through its East Asian Archaeology Forum, funded by the Boston University Center for the Humanities, offers a series of lectures and informal talks given by visiting scholars working in Asia. The EAAF lecture series, now completing its 13th year, enables ICEAACH to bring to Boston University both young and established scholars of East and Southeast Asian archaeology and related fields to present their current research in an informal public forum.
PROFESSOR CLEMENCY COGGINS RETIRES Dr. Clemency Chase Coggins joined the Department of Archaeology as an Adjunct Associate Professor in 1988, was promoted to Adjunct Professor in Archaeology and Art History in 1993 and to Professor of Archaeology and History of Art and Architecture in 1998. Before coming to BU, she earned her PhD in Fine Art at Harvard University. She brought to BU her considerable expertise in pre-Columbian art and urban planning and the illegal trade in pre-Columbian antiquities, a topic on which she has published widelyâ€”she was a founding editor of the
International Journal of Cultural Property. She has regularly taught popular courses such as Art & Architecture in Ancient America, Ancient Aztec & Inca Civilizations, Mesoamerican Art, Museums & Objects, and Ancient American Writing Systems.
She has served on numerous
dissertation and thesis committees and has always insisted that students must research carefully, think critically, and write clearly. She has been a most valued and caring colleague, and we will miss her and the many contributions she made to both of her home departments.
Left: Prof. Emeritus James Wiseman (right) delivers a speech at Prof. Coggins' (left) retirement gathering
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THE RAYMOND & BEVERLY SACKLER DISTINGUISHED LECTURE SERIES The Second Raymond & Beverly Sackler Distinguished Lecture in Archaeology, endowed in honor of Professor Emeritus Norman Hammond, was delivered on Thursday, November 8, 2012 by Dr. Susan Alcock, Director of the Joukowsky Institute for Archaeology and the Ancient World and Joukowsky Family Professor of Archaeology, Classics, Anthropology, and History of Art and Architecture at Brown University.
Professor Alcock’s rousing lecture was titled “Bicentennial
Petra: Celebration and Trepidation at a Wonder of the World.” For more information about Prof. Hammond’s eventful career and the Sackler endowment, visit http://www.bu.edu/cas/magazine/spring12/hammond/.
Right: Prof. Alcock (right) discussing her research with Prof. Hammond (left)
UNDERGRADUATE HIGHLIGHTS Professor David Carballo continued in his role as Director of Undergraduate Studies. Our undergraduate program continues to be popular, with approximately 75 majors, 20 minors, and over 1600 students taking classes in the department last year. Our undergraduates are very active and participate in the life of the department in many ways, including undertaking collaborative research with faculty and graduate students, curating artifact collections at the Gabel Museum, speaking with prospective students at the Departmental Expos, and sharing their knowledge during Archaeology Month events. Extra-curricular activities revolve around the Archaeology Society (recently renamed from Archaeology Club). A number of collaborativelearning activities are planned for the 2013–14 academic year including a journal club and archaeology writing program that will pair undergraduates with graduate students in mentoring relationships. More relaxed and social activities of the Archaeology Society include
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museum trips, movie nights, and a Knapping Club, in which students practice stone-tool replication. During Spring 2013 four of our graduating seniors presented the results of their independent research at the Society for American Archaeology (SAA) annual meeting in Hawaii. Building from her work on the Guatemala field school and in our Microstratigraphy Laboratory, Meg Thibodeau presented the results of her honors thesis titled “Maya Pyrotechnology and Plaster: Integrating Micromorphology and Fourier-Transform Infrared Spectroscopy (FTIR) at San Bartolo and Xultun, Guatemala.” Nicholas Gauthier, building from his field experience in Turkey, presented the results of his honors thesis titled “Modeling Agropastoral Landscapes in the Marmara Lake Basin, Western Anatolia.” Omar Alcover Firpi presented the results of his honors thesis in a paper titled “Development of the 12H3 Pyramid in Xultun.” And Alex Kara presented a poster entitled “Total Station Mapping of Xultun, Guatemala.” Congrats to Meg, Nick, Omar, and Alex for presenting at this prestigious international conference!
UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES (UROP) AWARDS Name
Fourier Transform Infared
Microscopic Analysis of Preclassic and Classic Mayan Plaster Floors from Xultun, Guatemala Nicolas Gauthier
Mapping Responses to Climate Change in Bronze Age Lydia
GRADUATE HIGHLIGHTS PhD student Sara Belkin continued in her role as President of the Archaeology Graduate Student Association in 2012–2013. She initiated monthly meetings and allocated travel funds to students for travel to conferences. She also attended departmental meetings, reported graduate student concerns to faculty, and relayed the gist of our deliberations to her fellow graduate students. Graduate students host all departmental receptions following talks and play a large role on our Lecture Committee; they have their own outreach program and provide lectures and demonstrations for the public schools in the Greater Boston area. Our PhD students’ research has been featured in several media outlets (see Archaeology in the News); many received prestigious awards to support their research, and an impressive number published on their 23 | P a g e
work and gave papers at professional conferences. Our grad students, especially those who have served as Teaching Fellows, under the mentorship of Professor Runnels, are co-authoring an archaeology textbook for use in introductory archaeology courses. Four of our students successfully defended their dissertations this past year and have embarked on the post-PhD phase of their careers.
INVOLVEMENT IN THE BROADER ARCHAEOLOGICAL COMMUNITY Our MA and PhD students were also very active in the archaeological community outside of Boston University. Below are lists of student publications and papers presented at conferences.
GRADUATE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Student
Chieh-fu Jeff Cheng and Ellen Hsieh. 2013. The Archaeological Study of the Military Dependents Villages of Taiwan. In M. C. Beaudry and T. G. Parno (eds.), Archaeologies of Mobility and Movement. New York: Springer, pp. 83-100.
Karen A. Hutchins
2013. Movement and Liminality at the Margins: The Wandering Poor in Eighteenth-Century Massachusetts. In M. C. Beaudry and T. G.
Parno (eds.), Archaeologies of Mobility and Movement. New York: Springer, pp. 151-164. Alexander Keim
2013. In the Street: Personal Adornment and Movement in the Urban Landscapes of Boston. In M. C. Beaudry and T. G. Parno (eds.),
Archaeologies of Mobility and Movement. New York: Springer, pp. 237-253. Travis Parno, with Mary Beaudry Luke Pecoraro
2013. Introduction: Mobilities in Historical and Contemporary
Archaeology. In M. C. Beaudry and T. G. Parno (eds.), Archaeologies
of Mobility and Movement. New York: Springer, pp. 1-14.
Cherry, J. F., K. Ryzewski, and L. J. Pecoraro. 2013. “A Kind of Sacred Place”: The Rock and Roll Ruins of AIR Studios, Montserrat.
In Archaeologies of Mobility and Movement , edited by M.C. Beaudry and T.G. Parno. New York: Springer, pp. 181–198. Stephanie Simms
S. R. Simms, F. Berna, and G. J. Bey, III. 2013. A Prehispanic Maya Pit Oven? Microanalysis of Fired Clay Balls from the Puuc Region,
Yucatán, Mexico. Journal of Archaeological Science 40: 1144–1157. S. R. Simms, E. Parker, G. J. Bey, III, and T. G. Negrón. 2012. Evidence from Escalera al Cielo: Abandonment of a Terminal Classic Puuc Maya Hill Complex in Yucatán, Mexico. Journal of Field Archaeology 37: 270–288.
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GRADUATE STUDENT CONFERENCE PARTICIPATION Student
The Preservation of Early 20th-
Century Italian Heritage at the John
Archaeology Dan Fallu
Geologists, Philologists, and
Bronze Age Engineers in the Greek
Landscape: the Debate Over
Environmental Awareness and Land
Use in Proto-historical Greece
Dan Fallu, with
Microstratigraphic Study of a
Middle Bronze Age Updraft Pottery
Kiln, Kolonna Site, Aegina Island,
and Walter Gauss
Dan Fallu, with Ryan
Poster: In Artifacts We Trust:
Geological Forces and Their Effect
on the Integrity of Geospatial Artifact Relationships at the Lower Town Excavation of Mycenae
Fire, Clay, and Microscopes:
Micromorphology at the Little Bay
Plantation Site, Montserrat, W.I.
A House, a Pistol, China, and a
Clock: The Articulation of White
Masculinity and the Cult of Sensibility in 18th-Century Montserrat, West Indies
Material Glimpses of the 18th-
New York, NY
century British Atlantic: A View
from the Eastern Caribbean,
Montserrat, West Indies
Association Luke Pecoraro
Poster: Daniel Gookinâ€™s Atlantic World: Comparative Colonial Landscapes in Ireland and Virginia
Luke Pecoraro, with
K. Ryzewski and J. F.
St. Patrickâ€™s Day and Sugar Plantations: Articulating Landscape Archaeology with 25 | P a g e
Conceptions of Montserrat’s Historical Narrative and Culture Geography Ana Maria Díaz
Early Origins of Xultun: Use and Reuse of Monumental Architecture in the Maya Lowlands
Archaeology Society for
Franco Rossi with
Taaj Group: Investigating the Home of a Xultun Scribe Making Art: Defining Artist Practice and Organization at Xultun, Guatemala
Archaeology Stephanie Simms
Recent Investigations at a Classic Maya Metropolis
Symposium Chair: Xultun:
2013 Maya at
An Urban Reservoir at Xultun, Guatemala Ancient Maya Culinary Arts
Conference 2013 Maya at
The Terminal Classic Abandonment
of a Residential Hill Complex
Actividades culinarias y el
abandono de Escalera al Cielo
observados a través de su
inventario doméstico Jennifer Wildt
Peopling the Plazas at Xultun,
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DEGREES AWARDED AND HONORS BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREES AWARDED Name
Magna Cum Laude
Caitlin Davis Ryann Dear
Magna Cum Laude
Ada Draper Award
Amy Ferguson Christopher Galantich Nicolas Gauthier
Magna Cum Laude
Archaeology Trowel Award
Waldo Peebles Award
Martha Griem Leah Hammon Karissa Hurzeler Alex Kara
Michael Mucci Zachary Nakashian
Summa Cum Laude
Phi Beta Kappa
Olivia Oberndorf Jessica Poprik Marshall Schurtz Jocelyn Slocum
Magna Cum Laude
Magna Cum Laude
Phi Beta Kappa; College Prize for Excellence
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DOCTORAL DEGREES AWARDED Name
Brent R. Fortenberry
Church, State, and the Space Between: An
Archaeological and Architectural Study of St. George’s, Bermuda
Karen A. Hutchins
In Pursuit of Full Freedom: An Archaeological
and Historical Study of the Free African-
American Community at Parting Ways,
Massachusetts, 1779-1900 Adam Richard Kaeding†
Negotiated Survival: The Archaeology of Colonialism on a Frontier Landscape in
Yucatan, Mexico Travis G. Parno
"With the quiet sturdy strength of the folk of
an older time": An Archaeological Approach
to Time, Place-making, and Heritage
Construction at the Fairbanks House,
Dedham, Massachusetts Chantel E. White
The Emergence and Intensification of
Cultivation Practices a the Pre-Pottery
Neolithic Site of El-Hemmeh, Jordan: An Archaeobotanical Study
† - Dissertation successfully defended, degree to be awarded in September 2013.
Right: Prof. Beaudry (center) with four PhD recipients (from left: Brent Fortenberry, Karen Hutchings, Prof. Beaudry, Travis Parno, and Chantel White)
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MASTERS DEGREES AWARDED Name
The Redesign of the Hearth Room Exhibit at
Fort Stanwix National Monument Rome, New York
Soldiers in the Classroom: The Importance of
Incorporating Cultural Heritage Protection in
Department of Defense Policy and the
Education of the Reserve Officersâ€™ Training
Corps Nicole Estey
"The Cream of Goods!" Interpreting
Consumption Patterns of Creamware at the
Narbonne House in Salem, Massachusetts Jennifer Fitzgerald Laura Heath Sarah Keklak
Social Media and Public Outreach at the
Postclassic Ceramics from La Laguna,
Beyond Utopia: 5,000 Years at the Brook
American Schools of Oriental Research Tlaxcala, Mexico
Farm Historic Site: An Archaeological Exhibit
at the Boston City Archaeology Laboratory Ioannis Sapountzis
A Late Roman Shipwreck at Aghios Ioannis of
Hydra: A Closer look into the Socioeconomics of the Argolid through Maritime Trade
Below: Archaeology Class of 2013 with participating faculty
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OUTREACH Our faculty and students' commitment to public outreach is demonstrated through the many lectures they deliver to public schools.
Prof. Murowchick, for example, serves on the Asian
Studies Steering Committee for the Needham Public schools, and regularly lectures in schools in Needham and elsewhere; ICEAACH has an outreach program to the K–12, museum, and media communities. These programs promote awareness of serious problems facing our field today, including the accelerating destruction of archaeological sites and other forms of cultural heritage through poorly-planned construction projects, urban sprawl, and looting. Profs. Roosevelt and Luke work extensively with regional museums and local communities in rural Turkey, with the aims of increasing international understanding of local perspectives on material culture heritage and archaeological landscapes, and to increase local understanding of the value of preserving these.
They also work with local Chambers of Commerce and with
villagers and offer ecological and art workshops for children aged 10–15 to encourage local community members to see, value, and preserve the landscapes in which they live for their cultural and natural values.
Prof. Runnels and Research Fellow Priscilla Murray during the
academic year hold an open house every Friday in the department’s Gabel Museum for undergraduates and others who wish to gain hands-on experience working with artifacts and preparing interpretive exhibits for the display cases in the department’s hallways.
Carballo discussed archaeology with K-12 students at Robert F. Kennedy Lancaster School in Lancaster, Massachusetts. Our graduate student Outreach Committee is always ready to send a team of graduate students, artifact specimens in hand, to speak to primary and secondary schools, and every October, as part of Archaeology Month in Massachusetts, they sponsor Archaeology Day at Boston University, providing tours of our laboratories and demonstrations of how archaeologists study seeds and bones to learn about ancient diets and of artifact mending and other activities in which visitors are invited to participate.
Like us on Facebook!
Visit the Department of Archaeology
Facebook page, Archaeology BU, to find information about events and good things that happen to BU archaeologists. Friend us, like us at http://www.facebook.com/archaeology.bu.
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Left: Wakefield Archaeological Summer Institute student displaying a recently-excavated ceramic saucer
THE MARY M. B. WAKEFIELD SUMMER ARCHAEOLOGICAL INSTITUTE In the summer of 2012, graduate students Sara Belkin and Jenny Wildt-Dixon co-directed the annual Wakefield Archaeological Summer Institute at the historic Wakefield Estate in Milton Massachusetts. This program provides hands-on archaeological experience for local high school students in Massachusetts. During the 2012 season, the group excavated the “summer house,” a garden pavilion of the type found in most eighteenth- and early nineteenth-century formal gardens in America and in Europe. During the month-long excavations, students found an early twentieth-century trash dump deposited within the summerhouse foundation. The finds recovered from the fill included dining and teaware, kitchen equipment, personal adornment, architectural, and agricultural artifacts.
While excavating in the field and
processing artifacts in the laboratory, the team received assistance from more than 20 BU graduate and undergraduate students. The materials recovered from the excavation will form the backbone of Sara Belkin’s dissertation work, which will explore the construction of identity along the individual, family, and community lines at the Wakefield Estate.
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CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENTS Academic year 2012–13 was a busy one for our committee on Curriculum Reform, resulting in the preparation of a draft proposal for new degree programs (BA, MA, and BA/MA in Archaeological Heritage) and a revised set of requirements for the MA in Archaeology.
draft proposals have been submitted to Associate Dean for Undergraduate Affairs Susan Jackson and Associate Dean of Graduate Studies Jeffrey Hughes for preliminary review; we’ll continue to work on these proposals with input from the deans and from cognate and collaborating departments in the hopes of submitting revised versions of the proposals to the relevant curriculum committees and the Academic Policy Committee for formal review sometime in the upcoming academic year. Several new courses were approved this year, one of which, AN/AR510, Proposal Writing for Social Science Research, was offered by Prof. Marston in spring, 2013. This course is crosslisted and co-taught with Anthropology; it is offered every year, alternating instructors from Anthropology and Archaeology. Students who’ve taken or the course report having improved their proposal-writing skills enormously, and at least one, Kate Ness, attributes the success of her resubmission of a revised proposal for a NSF dissertation improvement grant in part to what she learned in Prof. Marston’s course. The proposal-writing course is the first step in developing a suite of courses that will focus on professional development for Archaeology MA and PhD students. To be offered this coming fall are two new courses, the first of which, AR200, Heritage Matters, was developed by Prof. Elia with the aim of providing a basic introduction for undergraduates to the burgeoning field of Archaeological Heritage studies and, should we find approval for a BA and BA/MA in Archaeological Heritage, it will be one of the core offerings for that degree program. Another exciting course development is Prof. Roosevelt’s AR507, Lay of the Land, a comprehensive introduction to archaeological mapping with hands-on training in use of equipment such as digital GPS and UAVs (unmanned aerial vehicles) and of software for GIS mapping and photogrammetry. Field trips will provide students with practical experience while providing them with the opportunity to map historical landscapes in the Boston area. Another new course on the books is AR201, Americas Before Columbus, which fills a gap in our area coverage by presenting the archaeological evidence for pre-Columbian cultures in Mesoamerica and in North and South America. Prof. Carballo developed the course but since he will be on leave as a Junior Fellow with the BU Center for the Humanities next year, its first offering is on hold. 32 | P a g e
NEW COURSES Course
Protection and management of archaeological
heritage, including sites, artifacts, and
monuments. Survey of heritage values and
stakeholders. Issues covered include policy and
Number CAS AR200
legislation, U.S. preservation system, international efforts, indigenous perspectives, looting, repatriation, underwater heritage, and heritage at war. Prof. Elia CAS AR201
An introduction to the archaeology and civilizations of
the pre-Columbian Americas. Topics progress chronologically as well as comparatively, with cases drawn from Native American cultures of the North America, Mesoamerica, and South America. Prof.
Carballo CAS AR507
Lay of the Land:
This course integrates classroom, lab, and field
instruction to provide students understanding and
practical field skills in archaeological surface and
subsurface mapping. Coverage includes point-based surveying, ground-based and photogrammetric surface modeling, aerial image digitization, and
archaeogeophysical prospection. Prof. Roosevelt CAS AR510
Proposal Writing for
Prereq: admission to AR Honors Program or advanced
undergraduate standing with consent of instructor.
Grad Prereq: graduate student standing in the social sciences or humanities. The purpose of this course is to turn studentsâ€™ intellectual interests into answerable, field-based research questions. The goal is the production of a project proposal for future research.
GUEST TEACHING In fall of 2012, Dr. Brent Fortenberry (2013 PhD recipient in Archaeology) taught AR450, Methods and Theory in Archaeology.
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FACILITIES AND INFRASTRUCTURE The major renovation project of the preceding year was the conversion of the departmentâ€™s former darkroom and visual resource center (STO348) into an Environmental Archaeology Laboratory. This lab, directed by Prof. John M. Marston, is devoted to the study of human interactions with past environments, focusing on the analysis of archaeological plant and animal remains from sites worldwide spanning the Paleolithic to the recent historical period. The laboratory opened for research in May of 2013 following renovation and installation of new equipment. It is well equipped for the microscopic analysis of plant remains (seeds, wood charcoal, phytoliths, starch grains, and pollen), bone and shell, soil and pottery thin sections, and polished ceramic and metal sections, using multiple Leica transmission, incident light, and stereomicroscopes. Wet lab facilities allow the extraction of starch, phytolith, and pollen from artifacts and soil samples. Its comparative collections of seeds, wood charcoal, and pollen focus on the flora of the Mediterranean, Near East, and Central Asia, while comparative animal skeletons are mainly domestic and wild species of New England. Laboratory members and undergraduate volunteers have already rehoused and inventoried botanical comparative collections and will continue to expand the laboratory collections over the coming year and make them publically available online.
Left: The new environmental lab, Rm. 348
We now have the ability to create distance-learning courses and podcasts using the Echo360 digital recording technology recently installed in the Gabel Museum (STO253), with funding
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from the College of Arts and Sciences and Prof. Danti’s grant from the U.S. State Department. The technology suite, which includes screen-capture, video, and audio recording tools, allows us to record lectures, presentations, and meetings that can be transmitted to a global audience. We have already begun to use the Echo360 equipment to record lectures for an Introduction to Archaeology module for Iraqi archaeology students at Mosul University, as part of Prof. Danti's Mosul Archaeology Project. Michael Hamilton, Laboratory Coordinator, continued to insure that our labs, storage spaces, and equipment are all in good order. His most challenging project over the past year was to oversee the environmental cleanup of our thin-section lab, where many spills of resin used to impregnate thin sections for microscopy had created a potentially hazardous working environment. All of our labs now meet the highest standards of safety and cleanliness. Our other renovation big renovation project was not to a lab but to the room that housed our Teaching Fellows. That space had grown increasingly worn and shabby and had been furnished with a miscellany of furniture salvaged from wherever we could find it. The room has now been freshly painted and carpeted and we’ve been able to provide additional desk space through the installation of “office-system” components that provide each student with an equal allotment of space as well as with locking file and storage drawers.
Each work-station also has an
adjustable—and comfortable—desk chair.
Below: A view of the newly-renovated Teaching Fellow bullpen
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LOOKING FORWARD In August, 2013, we will welcome to the Department a new colleague, Dr. Catherine West, who will join us as Research Assistant Professor of Archaeology.
She is an anthropological
archaeologist whose research focuses on the effects of Holocene climate change and resource availability on prehistoric subsistence in Arctic and Subarctic ecosystems, particularly in coastal Alaska; and on how to apply the archaeological record to contemporary environmental issues. To address these questions, she employs zooarchaeological and stable isotope data in the context of historical ecology and evolutionary ecology to clarify the long-term relationship between hunter-gatherers and the Gulf of Alaska environment. She is committed to promoting the relevance of these data for indigenous communities and marine resource managers by participating in collaborative research projects inspired by contemporary environmental concerns. Sheâ€™ll take up residence in a newly-refurbished office in the Department (STO339) and CAS230 will be renovated to serve as Prof. Westâ€™s Zooarchaeology Laboratory. Next year Prof. West will teach Zooarchaeology, Archaeological Science, and other courses she will develop in her areas of specialization. Next year the Department will complete its Academic Program Review, with a visit from an External Review Committee whose members will evaluate our curriculum, faculty and student research, facilities, and the overall impact of our collective efforts.
We look forward to
constructive dialog about our strengths and weaknesses and to receiving positive suggestions for improvement. In the fall we will welcome a diverse group of new undergraduate majors and MA and PhD students in the annual process of reinvigoration that makes it possible for members of the Department of Archaeology to convey to the next generations of researchers the highest standards of archaeological scholarship and techniques and to continue to make the exciting discoveries and contributions to archaeological knowledge.
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OUR PHDS: WHERE ARE THEY NOW?
Susan E. Allen (PhD 2005) Field Service Assistant Professor, Department of Anthropology, University of Cincinnati
Christa M. Beranek (PhD 2007) Project Archaeologist, Fiske Center for Archaeological Research, University of Massachusetts, Boston
Stephen A. Brighton (PhD 2005) Associate Professor, Department of Anthropology, University of Maryland
Alexandra A. Chan (PhD 2004) Principal Investigator, Monadnock Archaeological Consulting, Stoddard, NH
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Christopher Dayton (PhD 2008) Principal Investigator for Archaeological Research, Cox|McLain Environmental Consulting, Inc., Austin, TX
Daniel Finam ore (PhD 1994) Russell W. Knight Curator of Maritime Art and History Peabody Essex Museum, Salem, MA
Eleanor Harrison-Buck (PhD 2007) Assistant Professor of Archaeology, Department of Anthropology, University of New Hampshire
Britt Hartenberger (PhD 2003) Instructor, Department of Anthropology, Western Michigan University
Frederick P. Hemans (PhD 1986) Associate Professor of Ancient Art and Architecture, Wichita State University, KS
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Christina J. Hodge (PhD 2007) Senior Curatorial Assistant, Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology; Lecturer in Anthropology, Harvard University
Donald G. Jones (PhD 1994) Director, US National Committee of the International Council on Monuments and Sites (US/ICOMOS), Washington, DC
Alan Kaiser (PhD 1999) Associate Professor of Archaeology, Department of Archaeology and Art History, University of Evansville, IN
David B. Landon (PhD 1991) Associate Director, Andrew Fiske Memorial Center for Archaeological Research; Adjunct Associate Professor, Department of Anthropology, University of Massachusetts, Boston
Paula K. Lazrus (PhD 1992) Assistant Professor, Discover New York/History, St. Johnâ€™s University, Queens, NY
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Ann-Eliza H. Lewis (PhD 1998) Collections Manager, Joseph Moore Museum, Earlham College, Richmond, IN
Sara F. Mascia (PhD 1995) Vice President and Principal Investigator, Historical Perspectives, Inc., Westport, CT
Melissa M. Morison (PhD 2000) Associate Professor of Classics, Grand Valley State University, Allendale, MI
Akin Ogundiran (PhD 2000) Professor of Africana Studies, Anthropology, & History Chair and Professor, Africana Studies Department, University of North Carolina, Charlotte
Elizabeth S. Pe単a (PhD 1990) Interim Chair, John F. Kennedy University Museum Studies Department
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Shannon Plank (PhD 2003) Founder, Director, Project Passport, Lexington, KY
Astrid Runggaldier (PhD 2009) Senior Lecturer, Department of Art and Art History and the Mesoamerican Center, University of Texas at Austin
Irina Shingaray (PhD 2011) Visiting Researcher, Institute for the Study of Muslim Societies and Civilizations, Boston University
Alexia Smith (PhD 2005) Assistant Professor, Department of Anthropology, University of Connecticut
Turan Takaoglu (PhD, 2001) Associate Professor of Archaeology, Canakkale Onsekiz Mart University, Turkey
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Tugba Tanyeri-Erdemir (PhD 2005) Director of Science & Technology Museum; Lecturer, Graduate Program of Architectural History, Middle East Technical University, Ankara, Turkey
Thomas Tartaron (PhD 1996) Associate Professor of Classical Studies, University of Pennsylvania
Ben Thomas (PhD 1999) Director of Programs, Archaeological Institute of America, Boston
Michelle M. Terrell (PhD 2000) Principal Partner, Senior Principal Archaeologist and Historian, Two Pines Resource Group, Shafer, MN
Carolyn L. White (PhD 2002) Associate Professor of Anthropology; Mamie Kleberg Chair in Historic Preservation; Director of Historic Preservation Program & of Anthropology Research Museum, University of Nevada, Reno
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ARCHAEOLOGY DEPARTMENT FACULTY Kathryn A. Bard Professor of Archaeology email@example.com
Areas of interest: Late prehistory of Egypt; origins of
complex societies and early states in northeast Africa:
Egypt, Nubia, and northern Ethiopia/Eritrea; the Red Sea
trading network in the Bronze & Iron Ages.
Elected Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences Mary C. Beaudry Chair, Department of Archaeology Professor of Archaeology, Anthropology, and Gastronomy firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: historical and industrial archaeology of
the Americas and British Isles, comparative colonialism,
culture contact, food and foodways, gender and equity
issues in archaeology, archaeology of households,
documentary archaeology, material culture studies Member of Editorial Advisory Board, Post-Medieval
Archaeology, Vestigios: Revista Latinoamericana de
Arqueologia Historica, Journal of Contemporary
Archaeology, and The Antiquaries Journal Andrea M. Berlin
James R. Wiseman Chair in Classical Archaeology Director of Graduate Studies email@example.com
Areas of Interest: Archaeology and history of the Achaemenid,
Hellenistic, and Roman East, ceramic studies; Second-Temple
Judaism; archaeology of Israel.
Member of Editorial Boards: Bulletin of the American
Schools of Oriental Research and Tel Aviv
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Francesco Berna Adjunct Assistant Professor of Archaeology, BU Research Assistant Professor of Archaeology, Simon Fraser University firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: Archaeology of fire, ancient
pyrotechnologies, use of space, site formation processes
Associate Editor, Geoarchaeology Jonathan Bethard Instructor of Anatomy and Neurobiology, MS in Forensic Anthropology Program, Boston University School of Medicine; Instructor of Archaeology email@example.com
Areas of interest: forensic anthropology and bioarchaeology, Andean bioarchaeology
David Carballo Assistant Professor of Archaeology Director of Undergraduate Studies firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: Mesoamerican archaeology; households;
ritual; political evolution; urbanism; cooperation and conflict;
craft production and exchange; GIS; archaeometry; lithic
Clemency C. Coggins Professor Emerita of Archaeology and History of Art and Architecture email@example.com
Areas of interest: Mesoamerican/Maya, archaeology, epigraphy, art; preservation, collecting, and uses of
Member, Editorial Board: International Journal of Cultural
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Michael D. Danti Assistant Professor of Archaeology firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: Ancient Near East, emergence of
complex societies, agropastoral economies, tribe-state relations and pastoral nomadic societies.
Editor, Religious Studies Review Michael C. DiBlasi Adjunct Associate Professor of Archaeology; Associate Director, Program for the Study of the African Environment email@example.com
Areas of Interest: Late Holocene archaeology of eastern Africa
(Ethiopia, Eritrea, Kenya); environmental history and human
ecology; archaeological palynology; development of complex
Editor, International Journal of African Historical Studies Ricardo J. Elia Associate Professor of Archaeology firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: International archaeological heritage
management, U.S. cultural resource management, archaeology
and the law, archaeological ethics, and public archaeology.
Paul Goldberg Professor of Geoarchaeology and Archaeology Director, Microstratigraphy Laboratory email@example.com
Areas of interest: Geoarchaeology, micromorphology, site
formation processes, Palaeolithic archaeology Associate Editor, Geoarchaeology
Editorial Boards: Palaeo, Eurasian Prehistory
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Fred Kleiner Professor of Archaeology and History of Art and Architecture firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: History of Roman art Chair, Department of History of Art and Architecture
Christina Luke Senior Lecturer in Archaeology and the Writing Program email@example.com
Areas of interests: Heritage Studies, International Cultural
Policy and Law, and Cultural Diplomacy. Archaeology of
Complex Societies, Balkans, Anatolia and Central America Co-director, Central Lydia Archaeological Survey, W. Turkeyâ€¨ Chair, Cultural Heritage Policy Committee, AIA
Co-editor, Archaeological Heritage & Ethics, Journal of Field
John M. Marston Assistant Professor of Archaeology and Anthropology firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interests: environmental archaeology; sustainability
and resilience; agricultural risk management; archaeology of
the Mediterranean, Near East, and central Asia; ecological and
social theory; plant ecology; archaeological science; writing
Patricia A. McAnany Adjunct Professor of Archaeology; Kenan Eminent Professor of Anthropology, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill email@example.com
Areas of Interest: Cultural heritage and indigenous
communities; ancestor veneration; cultural logic of
noncapitalist economies; identity and gender constructs; cacao
production and use; social reproduction of technology; Maya studies; archaeology of Mesoamerica.
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Rafique M. Mughal Professor of Archaeology firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: South Asian archaeology, Indus Valley archaeology, International Heritage Management
Robert Murowchick Assistant Professor of Archaeology Director, International Center for East Asian Archaeology and Cultural History email@example.com
Areas of interest: development of early metallurgy in China and
Southeast Asia, archaeological remote sensing (particularly the
use of aerial and satellite imagery), and the relationship among
politics, nationalism, and archaeological research. Amalia Perez-Juez Adjunct Associate Professor of Archaeology
Associate Director, Archaeology Field School, Menorca Spain firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: archaeology of Spain, dissemination of
research, cultural heritage management
Christopher Roosevelt Associate Professor of Archaeology Director of Graduate Admissions email@example.com
Areas of interest: Classical archaeology; landscape
archaeology; cities and topography of Asia Minor; Bronze and Iron Age Anatolia; Lydian, Persian, and Greek interaction in
western Anatolia; Geographic Information Systems (GIS)
applications in archaeology.
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Curtis Runnels Professor of Archaeology
Editor, Journal of Field Archaeology firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: Prehistoric archaeology of the Aegean, lithic
William Saturno Assistant Professor of Archaeology email@example.com
Areas of interest: New World archaeology and Mesoamerican
Research Scientist: Marshall Space Flight Center & National Space Science and Technology Center Paul E. Zimansky Adjunct Professor of Archaeology; Professor of Archaeology and Ancient History, SUNY-Stonybrook Paul.firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: ancient Near Eastern complex societies of the
second and first millennia B.C.
RESEARCH FACULTY Farouk El-Baz Research Professor of Archaeology Director, Center for Remote Sensing email@example.com Areas of interest: remotes sensing, underground water, NASA assisting in the planning of scientific exploration of the Moon, including the selection of landing sites for the Apollo missions and the training of astronauts in lunar observations and photography.
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Francisco Estrada-Belli Research Assistant Professor of Archaeology firstname.lastname@example.org
Areas of interest: early emergence of state society in the Maya
Lowlands, settlement patterns studies, GIS & Remote Sensing,
and (occasionally) underwater archaeology.
AFFILIATED RESEARCHERS Trina Arpin Senior Postdoctoral Associate email@example.com
T창nia Manuel Casimiro Visiting Researcher firstname.lastname@example.org
Jody M. Gordon Visiting Researcher email@example.com
Karen Bescherer Metheny Visiting Researcher firstname.lastname@example.org
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Priscilla Murray Visiting Researcher Curator, Gabel Museum of Archaeology email@example.com
James Symonds Visiting Researcher James.firstname.lastname@example.org
Benjamin Thomas Visiting Researcher email@example.com
Benjamin Vining Postdoctoral Associate firstname.lastname@example.org
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FACULTY PUBLICATIONS Name
Publications AY2012–2013 (in print only)
2013. M. C. Beaudry and T. G. Parno (eds). Archaeologies of Mobility and
Movement. New York: Springer.
Book Chapters: 2013. City Lives: Archaeological Tales from Gotham. In M. Janowitz and D. Dallal (eds.), Tales of Gotham, Historical Archaeology, Ethnohistory and
Microhistory of New York City. New York: Springer, vii-xiii.
2013. M. C. Beaudry and T. G. Parno. "Introduction: Mobilities in Historical and Contemporary Archaeology." In M. C. Beaudry and T. G. Parno (eds.),
Archaeologies of Mobility and Movement. New York: Springer, 1-14.
2012. North America: Historical Archaeology of North America. In N. A.
Silberman (ed.), The Oxford Companion to Archaeology. 2nd ed. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Article (Refereed): 2013. Mixing Food, Mixing Culture: Archaeological Perspectives.
Archaeological Review from Cambridge 28(1): 283–295. Andrea Berlin
2012. A. M. Berlin and S. C. Herbert, eds. Tel Anafa II, ii. Glass Vessels,
Lamps, Objects of Metal, and Groundstone and Other Stone Tools and Vessels. Ann Arbor, MI: Kelsey Museum Fieldwork Series. Articles and Book Chapters (Refereed):
2012. The Pottery of Strata 8–7 (The Hellenistic Period). in Excavations in
the City of David 1978-1985 Directed by Yigal Shiloh. Vol. VIIB. Area E: The Finds. A. de Groot and H. Bernick-Greenberg, eds. Qedem 54. Hebrew University, Jerusalem, 5-29. 2012. Fluted and Floral Bowls, Grooved Rim Bowls, Linear-Cut Bowls, and
Ribbed Bowls, in Tel Anafa II, ii. Glass Vessels, Lamps, Objects of Metal,
and Groundstone and Other Stone Tools and Vessels, ed. by A. M. Berlin
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and Sharon C. Herbert. Kelsey Museum Fieldwork Series, Ann Arbor, 24-29, 54-61. 2013. Manifest Identity: From Ioudaios to Jew: Household Judaism as Anti-
Hellenization in the late Hasmonean era. In Between Cooperation and
Hostility: Multiple Identities in Ancient Judaism and the Interaction with
Foreign Powers, ed. by R. Albertz and J. Wöhrle. Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, Göttinge, 151-75. 2012. A. M. Berlin and R. Frankel. The Sanctuary at Mizpe Yammin: Phoenician Cult and Territory in the Upper Galilee during the Persian Period. Bulletin of
the American Schools of Oriental Research 366: 25-78. David M. Carballo
2013. Cooperation and Collective Action: Archaeological Perspectives. Boulder: University Press of Colorado.
Book Chapters: 2013. The Social Organization of Craft Production and Interregional Exchange at Teotihuacan." In K. G. Hirth and J. Pillsbury (eds.), Merchants, Markets, and
Exchange in the Pre-Columbian World. Dumbarton Oaks and Trustees for Harvard University, Washington, D.C.
2013. Cultural and Evolutionary Dynamics of Cooperation in Archaeological Perspective." In D. M. Carballo (ed.), Cooperation and Collective Action:
Archaeological Perspectives. Boulder: University Press of Colorado, 3-33. 2013. Labor Collectives and Group Cooperation in Pre-Hispanic Central Mexico. In D. M. Carballo (ed.), Cooperation and Collective Action:
Archaeological Perspectives. Boulder: University Press of Colorado, 243-274. 2012. La integración religiosa y la división social vistas por las unidades domésticas del Formativo en La Laguna, Tlaxcala." In G. A. Ochoa (ed.),
Archqueologías de la Vida Cotidiana: Espacios Domésticos y Áreas de
Actividad en el México Antiguo y Otras Zonas Culturales. Mexico City: Instituto de Investigaciones Antopológicas, Universidad Autónoma Nacional de México, 109-133. 2012. Households in Ancient Mesoamerica: Domestic Social Organization,
Status, Economies, and Rituals. In D. Nichols and C. Pool (eds.), The Oxford
Handbook of Mesoamerican Archaeology. Oxford: Oxford University Press,
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684-696. 2012. Trade Routes in the Americas before Columbus. In P. Parker (ed.), The
Great Trade Routes: A History of Cargos and Commerce over Land and Sea. London: Conway Publishing.
2012. R. G. Lesure, J. Carballo, and D. M. Carballo. Changing Social Practices as Seen from Household Iconic Traditions: A Case Study from Formative Central Tlaxcala. In E. Harrison-Buck (ed.), Power and Identity in
Archaeological Theory and Practice: Case Studies from Ancient Mesoamerica. Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press, 21-38.
Articles (refereed): 2013. Lesure, Richard G., Thomas Wake, Aleksander Borejsza, Jennifer Carballo, David M. Carballo, Isabel Rodríguez López, and Mauro de Angeles Guzmán. Swidden Agriculture, Village Longevity, and Social Relations in Formative Central Tlaxcala: Towards an Understanding of Macroregional Structure. Journal of Anthropological Archaeology 32: 224-241.
2012. Public Ritual and Urbanization in Central Mexico: Plaza and Temple
Offerings from La Laguna, Tlaxcala. Cambridge Archaeological Journal, 22(3): 329-352. 2012. D. M. Carballo, P. Roscoe, and G. M. Feinman. Cooperation and
Collective Action in the Cultural Evolution of Complex Societies. Journal of
Archaeological Method and Theory (DOI) 10.1007/s10816-012-9147-2.
2012. D. M. Carballo and A. F. Aveni. Los Vecinos Formativos de Xochitécatl y la Formalización Religiosa. Arqueología Mexicana, 117: 52-57. Paul Goldberg
Articles (Refereed): F. Berna, P. Goldberg, L. K. Horwitz, J. Brink, S. Holt, M. Bamford, and M. Chazan. Microstratigraphic Evidence of in situ Fire in the Acheulean Strata of Wonderwerk Cave, Northern Cape Province, South Africa. PNAS. DOI: 10.1073/pnas.1117620109 PNAS April 2, 2012. R. White, R. Mensan, R. Bourrillon, C. Cretin, T. F. G. Higham, A. E. Clark, M. L. Sisk, E. Tartar, P. Gardére, P. Goldberg, J. Pelegrin, H. Valladas, N. TisnératLaborde, J. de Sanoit, D. Chambellan, and L. Chiotti. Context and Dating of Aurignacian Vulvar Representations: New Evidence from Abri Castanet, France. PNAS. DOI: 10.1073/pnas.1117620109 PNAS April 2, 2012. 53 | P a g e
W. Xiaohong, C. Zhang, P. Goldberg, D. Cohen, Y. Pan, T. Arpin, O. Bar-Yosef. Early Pottery at 20,000 Years Ago in Xianrendong Cave, China. Science 336: 1696-1700. S. P. McPherron, S. Talamo, P. Goldberg, L. Niven, D. Sandgathe, M. P. Richards, D. Richter, A. Turq, and H. L. Dibble. Radiocarbon Dates for the Late Middle Paleolithic at Pech de l'Azé IV, France. Journal of Archaeological
Science 39: 3436-3442.
G. Guérin, E. Discamps, C. Lahaye, N. Mercier, P. Guibert, A. Turq, H. L. Dibble, S. P. McPherron, D. Sandgathe, P. Goldberg, M. Jain, K. Thomsen, M. Patou-Mathis, J. C. Castel, M. C. Soulier. Multi-Method (TL and OSL), MultiMaterial (Quartz and Flint), Dating of the Mousterian Site of Roc de Marsal (Dordogne, France): Correlating Neanderthal Occupations with the Climatic Variability of MIS 5-3. Journal of Archaeological Science 39: 3071-3084. M. Chazan, D. M. Avery, M. K. Bamford, F. Berna, J. Brink, S. Holt, Y. Fernandez-Jalvo, P. Goldberg, A. Matmon, N. Porat, H. Ron, L. Rossouw, L. Scott, and L. K. Horwitz. The Oldowan Horizon in Wonderwerk Cave (South Africa): Archaeological, Geological, Paleontological, and Paleoclimatic Evidence. Journal of Human Evolution 63: 859-866.
H. L. Dibble, V. Aldeias, E. Alvarez-Fernández, B. A. B. Blackwell, E. HallettDesguez, Z. Jacobs, P. Goldberg, S. C. Lin, A. Morala, M. C. Meyer, D. I. Olszewski, K. Reed, D. Reed, Z. Rezek, D. Richter, R. G. Roberts, D. Sandgathe, U Schurmans, A. R. Skinner, T. E. Steele, and M. el-Hajraoui. New Excavations at the Site of Contrebandiers Cave, Morocco. Paleoanthropology 2012: 145201. D. Richter, H. Dibble, P. Goldberg, S. McPherron, L. Niven, D. Sandgathe, S. Talamo, and A. Turq. "The Late Middle Palaeolithic in Southwest France: New TL Dates for the Sequence of Pech de l'Azé IV." Quaternary International 294 (2013): 160–167. A. Pérez-Juez, P. Goldberg, D. Cabanes. Estudio Interdisciplinar del Hábitat Post-Talayótico: Bioarqueología, Geoarquelogía, y Registro Arqueológico para la Revisión Metodológica de la Arqueología en Menorca. Arqueo Mediterránia. 12/2011: 139-149.
Book Chapters: R. I. Macphail, P. Goldberg, R. N. E. Barton. Vanguard Cave Sediments and Soil 54 | P a g e
Micromorphology. In R. N. E. Barton, C. B. Stringer, and J. C. Finlayson (eds.),
Neanderthals in Context. Oxford: Oxbow Books, pgs. 193-210.
P. Goldberg and R. I. Macphail. Gorham's Cave Sediment Micromorphology. In R. N. E. Barton, C. B. Stringer, and J. C. Finlayson (eds.), Neanderthals in
Context. Oxford: Oxbow Books, pgs. 50-61.
R. I. Macphail and P. Goldberg. Soil Micromorphology of Gibraltar Caves Coprolites. In R. N. E. Barton, C. B. Stringer, and J. C. Finlayson (eds.),
Neanderthals in Context. Oxford: Oxbow Books, pgs. 240-242.
Articles (Refereed): 2013. E. B. Brite and J. M. Marston. Environmental Change, Agricultural
Innovation, and the Spread of Cotton Agriculture in the Old World. Journal of
Anthropological Archaeology 32(1): 39-53.
2012. Agricultural Strategies and Political Economy in Ancient Anatolia.
American Journal of Archaeology 116: 377-403.
2012. N. F. Miller and J. M. Marston. Archaeological Fuel Remains as
Indicators of Ancient West Asian Agropastoral and Land-use Systems. Journal
of Arid Environments 86: 97-103. Mohammad
2012. Cultural Continuity of the Indus Valley Civilization in Sindh, Southern
Pakistan. In M. H. Bhuiyan (ed.), Studies in Heritage of South Asia (Essays in
Memory of Dr. Harunur Rashid). Dhaka, Bangladesh: Heritage Management and Research, 230-237.
2012. Early Islamic Glazed Pottery from Banbhore and Its Connections with Contemporary Cities during 8th to 11th Centuries CE. In M. H. Bhuiyan (ed.),
Studies in Heritage of South Asia (Essays in Memory of Dr. Harunur Rashid). Dhaka, Bangladesh: Heritage Management and Research, 332-341. Amalia Pérez-
2012. Talayotic Culture, Naveta, Taula, Gadir/Gades. In R. S. Bagnall, K. Brodersen, C. B. Champion, A. Erskine, and S. R. Huebner (eds.) The
Encyclopedia of Ancient History. London: Wiley/Blackwell.
2012. A. Pérez-Juez, J. Morín, D. Urbina, F. L. Fraile, M. Escolà, E. Agustí, and R. Barroso. El final de la Edad del Hierro: El hábitat fortificado del Cerro de la 55 | P a g e
Gavia. In M. Pablos and U. Martínez (eds.) El primer milenio a.C. en la Meseta
Central. De la longhouse al oppidum Volumen 2: Il Edad Del Hierro. Madrid: Audtiroes de Energia y Medio Ambiente S.A., 63-119. 2012. El museo fuera del museo: la gestión del patrimonio arqueológico in
situ. In C. Ferrer and J. Vives-Ferrándiz (eds.) Construcciones y usos del
pasado. Patrimonio Arqueológico, territorio y museo. València: Museu de Prehistoria de València, 115-136. Curtis N. Runnels
2013. The Archaeology of Heinrich Schliemann: An Annotated Bibliographic
Handlist. Second edition. Boston: Archaeological Institute of America. Book Chapters:
2013. Greek Stone Tools: A History of Neglect. In P. Elephanti et al., eds., New
Perspectives on Chipped Stone Research in Greece, Occasional Wiener
Laboratory Series. Athens: American School of Classical Studies at Athens. 2012. The Mediterranean Stone Age. In N. A. Silberman, ed., The Oxford
Companion to Archaeology. Second edition. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
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