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The Roman Archaeology Conference 10 The Theoretical Roman Archaeology Conference 22

Frankfurt am Main, Germany, 29.03 - 01.04.2012


SUPPORTED BY

hessenARCHÄOLOGIE

BARBICAN RESEARCH ASSOCIATES


Thursday March 29 All-day

Excursion to the Saalburg Archaeological Park and Keltenwelt am Glauberg

5 p.m.

Registration, foyer of the lecture theatre building (Hörsaalzentrum), Campus Westend

6.30 p.m. Opening session

Room 3

Andrew Burnett, President of the Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies Friederike Fless, President of the Deutsches Archäologisches Institut Presentation of the BA Roman Archaeology Dissertation Prize 7 p.m.

Plenary lecture

Room 3

N. Roymans, Re-assessing the transformation of rural society in the Roman Rhineland Friday March 30

Rooms 7-11

9 a.m. - 12.30 p.m.

RAC sessions 1-3; TRAC sessions 1-2

2 - 5.30 p.m.

RAC sessions 4-6; TRAC sessions 3-4

5.30 - 7 p.m.

Poster session

From 7.30 p.m.

Reception at the Archäologisches Museum, Karmelitergasse 1, Frankfurt

Saturday March 31

2nd floor

Rooms 7-11

9 a.m. - 12.30 p.m.

RAC sessions 7-9; TRAC sessions 5-6

2 - 5.30 p.m.

RAC sessions 10-12; TRAC sessions 7-8

5.30 - 6.30 p.m.

TRAC Standing Committee AGM

7 p.m.

Conference Dinner - Apfelwein Wagner, Schweizerstrasse 71, Frankfurt

9 p.m.

TRAC party - Äpplergalerie Sachsenhausen, Alt Sachsenhausen, Klappergasse 9

Sunday April 1

Rooms 7-11

9 a.m. - 12.30 p.m.

RAC sessions 13-15; TRAC sessions 9-10

12.30 – 12.40 p.m.

Closing session

1.45 p.m.

Room 11

Excursion to the Schifffahrtsmuseum and Roman Theatre, Mainz

Room 7


Conference location RAC / TRAC 2012 will take place in the central lecture theatre building (Hörsaalzentrum) on Campus Westend, Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main, Grüneburgplatz 1, 60323 Frankfurt am Main (see map provided). Conference Office The Conference Office is in Room 15, on the 3rd floor, next to the lecture theatres 7 - 11. Registration On Thursday 29th, and the mornings of Friday 30th and Saturday 31st, registration will be situated on the ground floor in the foyer of the lecture theatre building. During the afternoons of Friday 30th and Saturday 31st please register in the Conference Office. Registration will be open on Thursday 29th from 5 p.m., otherwise from 8.30 a.m. Bookstalls Throughout the conference, a number of publishers will be presenting bookstalls in Room 14, next to the Conference Office. Posters Posters will be on display on the 1st floor of the lecture theatre building. There will be a special poster session on Friday 30th from 5.30 – 7 p.m. Lunch For those who have booked lunch, the university canteen (Anbau Casino) is situated in the building directly across the square from the entrance to the lecture theatre building. Packed lunches can be collected at the conference location. Smoking Please note that smoking is not allowed within any buildings at the Johann Wolfgang Goethe-Universität. However, you may smoke on the terrace on the 3rd floor directly next to the lecture theatres. Reception On Friday 30th, following the poster session, a reception will be held at the Archäologisches Museum, Karmelitergasse 1, starting at 7.30 p.m. The museum is close to the U-Bahn station Willy Brandt Platz, which can be reached directly by U-Bahn lines 1, 2, 3 and 8 from Holzhausenstrasse station, near the conference location. Please see the map provided in the conference bag for exact directions. The reception is open to all who have registered. Conference Dinner The Conference Dinner will be held at 7 p.m. on Saturday 31st at Apfelwein Wagner, Schweizerstrasse 71. Apfelwein Wagner is close to the U-Bahn station Schweizer Platz, which can be reached directly by U-Bahn lines 1, 2, 3 and 8 from Holzhausenstrasse station, near the conference location. Please see the map provided in the conference bag for exact directions. The dinner is only open to those who have booked.


TRAC party The TRAC party will be taking place from 9 p.m. on Saturday 31st at Äpplergalerie Sachsenhausen, Alt Sachsenhausen, Klappergasse 9. Please see the map provided in the conference bag for the exact directions. All RAC and TRAC participants and guests are welcome. Excursion to the Saalburg and the Glauberg There will be an all-day excursion to the Saalburg and the Keltenwelt am Glauberg on Thursday 29th March, returning in time for the opening session in the evening. Meeting point is at 8.30 a.m. at the coach parking on the north side of Paulsplatz (Berliner Strasse), in the centre of Frankfurt. The trip returns to Frankfurt at 5 p.m. in time for the conference opening. The excursion is only open to those who have booked. Excursion to Mainz On Sunday 1st April there will be an afternoon tour to the Museum für Antike Schifffahrt and the Roman Theatre, Mainz. Meeting point is at 1.45 p.m. in the Fürstenbergerstrasse, in front of the main building (IG-Hochhaus) of the Campus Westend. Getting to the conference Public transport (see map provided) The conference location is a 5 minute walk from Holzhausenstrasse U-Bahn station (lines U 1, 2, 3, and 8, all of them direct connections from the Hauptwache in the city centre). Two bus lines also stop directly outside the campus: line 64 (direct connection to the Central Railway Station/ Hauptbahnhof) and line 36. By car Campus Westend is close to the autobahn A66. Coming from the west, turn right into Hansaallee at the first set of traffic lights after the end of the autobahn. You will presently see the campus on your right. Many sat navs do not find Grüneburgplatz 1, in which case set your sat nav to Fürstenbergerstrasse 200. This is next to the entrance to the campus for cars. Please note that it will not be possible to park on the campus on Thursday 29th or Friday 30th. Parking in the vicinity is also restrticted during the week. However, some parking will be available on the campus on Saturday 31st and Sunday 1st. At the entrance please state the you are attending the Roman Archaeology Conference in order to be admitted to the campus.


Crete’s economic connections from the 1st to the 5th century AD, Scott Gallimore

Plan B - Beehives, beekeeping, and the economy of Roman Crete, Jane Francis

Earthquakes as historical discontinuities in Roman Crete, Stathis Stiros

Coffee Break

Midgets standing on the shoulders of giants? Continuity of “Performance” in civic life in the 3rd Century CE, George W. Mallory Harrison

Putting Knossos in her place The Italian sigillata stamps and cultural identity across Crete, Martha Bowsky

The labrys in Roman Crete - The iconography of a “flexible” symbol, Anna Kouremenos

9.00

9.30

10.00

10.30

11.00

11.30

12.00

Gods, temples and monetary practices in colonial situations in the Western Mediterranean, Fleur Kemmers

Anthropological perspectives on coinage and systems of exchange at Lattara, Benjamin Luley

Coffee Break

“It´s time to break free”. Rebellion and response during the Second Punic War (218-202 BC), Clare Rowan

Money makes money? Roman coins and local coins in the Roman camps at Numantia (Soria, Spain), Alicia Jiménez

Coinage and networks in the Mediterranean, Colin Haselgrove / Stefan Krmnicek

9.30

10.00

10.30

11.00

11.30

12.00

MEANS OF EXCHANGE? POSTCOLONIAL APPROACHES TO NUMISMATIC MATERIAL IN THE WEST MEDITERRANEAN WORLD (400-100 BC) 9.00 Colonial xxchanges - Exploring numismatics and postcolonial theory, Peter van Dommelen / Alicia Jiménez

ROMAN CRETE - LAND AND SOCIETY

Ethnicity in the Roman army Where should we look? Ian Haynes

10.00

12.00

11.30

11.00

Fashion versus ethnicity - Why brooches are over-rated, Frances McIntosh

Military dress code in the Pannonian provinces, Sonja Jilek

Thracians in the Roman army Stereotype, recruitment and social projection, Ioana Oltean / Dan Dana

Coffee Break

Ethnicity and other dimensions of identity among the soldiers of Dura-Europos, Simon James

9.30

10.30

An introduction to ethnicity in the Roman army, David Breeze

9.00

Incorporating Egypt - A case study, Britta Rabe

9.40

Augustan visual language revisited - From copy criticism to creative emulation, Marike van Aerde

11.40

Plenary discussion

Adoption and adaptation of Greek sculptural prototypes in the Roman cinerary monuments dating from the late first to early second centuries AD, Fiona Mowat

11.20

12.00

Marks of imitation or signs of originality? Struts in Roman marble sculpture, Anna Anguissola

Coffee Break 11.00

10.30

Plenary discussion

Roman statuary in marble and bronze from Salerno in Campania, Angela Palmentieri

9.20

10.00

“Authentic Greek” Transformations of ancient Greek artworks in the Roman World, Gabriella Cirucci

9.00

Room 11 SESSION 2:

Coffee Break The Romanisation of the Roman World - Early Roman expansion in central Italy, Marleen Termeer What comes afterwards? Uniformity and distinctiveness in the Roman empire of the 2nd and 3rd century CE, Lennart Gilhaus Regional and Mediterranean contexts of rural funerary structures in Roman Syria - A theoretical exploration, Dianne van de Zande General conclusion, Michael Sommer Plenary discussion, Hartmut Leppin

10.30 11.00

11.25

11.50

12.15

12.20

Romanisation and AngloAmerican post-colonial discourse - A case of collateral damage? Dragana Mladenovic

9.40

“Psychoanalysing Romanisation” - The concepts of “Romanisation” and acculturation from a psychological perspective, Blanka Misic

Post-colonialism, globalisation and beyond - A comparative approach to national perspectives on “Romanisation”, Miguel John Versluys

9.15

10.05

Introduction, Miguel John Versluys

9.00

THE ROMANISATION OF THE ROMAN WORLD - NEW APPROACHES TO AN OLD PARADIGM

TRAC ROMAN COPIES AND GREEK ORIGINALS - THEORIES, METHODS, PERSPECTIVES

SESSION 1 :

SESSION 3:

RAC SESSION 2:

SESSION 1: “E PLURIBUS UNUM” ETHNICITIES AND ROMAN MILITARY CULTURE

Room 10

Room 9

RAC

Room 8

Room 7

Friday 9 am-12.30 pm


Coffee Break The Iron Age and JulioClaudian oppidum at Silchester - Enclosures, burials and oysters, John Creighton

The birth of a capital? Bagendon “oppidum” and the Iron Age-Roman transition in western England, Tom Moore

The Late Iron Age royal site at Stanwick, North Yorks Rewriting the Iron Age to Roman transition in central Britain, Colin Haselgrove

3.30 4.00

4.30

5.00

3.30 Coffee Break

4.00 The eastern urban periphery of Sagalassos. A chronological, functional and socio-economic study of an under-studied ancient urban phenomenon, Jeroen Poblome / Johan Claeys / Elizabeth Murphy

4.30 The contribution of integrated survey methodologies to understanding Roman suburbia Examples from Italia and Lusitania, Frank Vermeulen

3.30 Coffee Break

4.00 Rethinking the legionary fortress at Caerleon, Peter Guest / Andrew Gardiner

4.30 Frontier life at Inveresk (East Lothian) - The fort, vicus, cemeteries and mithraeum, Fraser Hunter / John Gooder / Magnus Kirby / Bob Will

5.30 – 7 pm: Poster session

The oppidum of Bibracte - What degree of urbanization? Vincent Guichard

3.00

3.00 The suburbium of Rome in a comparative context within Roman Italy - Settlement pattern, land use and demography, Peter de Graaf

3.00 A town of the Iceni - Recent work at Venta Icenorum (Caistor St Edmund), Will Bowden

5.00 Discrepant experience in practice? Settlement archaeology in East Yorkshire, Martin Millett

Urbanisation before the Romans - The example of Manching, Susanne Sievers

2.30

2.30 Urban survey lost in the suburbs? John Bintliff

Understanding space and movement in the Iron Age oppida of southern France Integrated survey at Entremont and Le Castellan (Istres), Ian Armit

2.00

EARLY URBANISATION IN THE ROMAN NORTHWEST

2.30 Recent work at Hadrian's Wall, Ian Haynes / Tony Wilmott

2.00 The Silchester Town Life Project New perspectives on urbanism in Roman Britain, Mike Fulford

THE SPACE BETWEEN CURRENT INVESTIGATIONS INTO ROMAN SUBURBIA 2.00 Life in the 'burbs of Petra, Susan E. Alcock

5.00

4.30

4.00

3.30

3.00

2.30

Plenary discussion

The cult of Jupiter in Pompeii, Valentino Gasprini

Sacra Volsiniensia. Civic religion in Volsinii after the Roman conquest, Analisa Calapá

Coffee Break

Samnite sanctuaries. Formation and dissemination of temples in Samnium, Claudia Widow

Venus in the Roman Republic, Marion Boos

Room 11 SESSION 4:

5.00

4.30

4.00

3.30

3.00

2.30

Greek dress and Romanitas in Roman antiquity, Kelly Olson

A glimpse of Greek “savoir vivre” in remote areas of the Imperium Romanum? A Roman "wedding” ring with “homonoia” inscription and a Dionysos bust from a girl’s tomb from a Roman farmstead in Rheinbach-Flerzheim, Constanze Loesch

Double penetration - Greeks, Romans and Apennine tribes in South-Central Italy, Roman Roth

Coffee Break

Roman transformations to the Isthmian games and the creation of new Corinthian identities, Karen A. Laurence

Colonising the past - Cultural memory and civic memory in the Hellenistic West, Kathryn Lomas

Dead, yet agile – Hellenistic rulers in Roman material culture, Gunnar R. Dumke

PHILHELLENISM AND THE ROMANS 2.00

TRAC RELIGION IN ROMAN ITALY CONTINUITY AND CHANGE, CONTINUITY IN CHANGE 2.00 The indigenous element in Latin colonisation of Italy and Roman cults - Persistence and innovation, Andrea Carini

SESSION 3:

SESSION 6:

SESSION 5:

SESSION 4:

RECENT WORK ON ROMAN BRITAIN

Room 10

Room 9

RAC

Room 8

Room 7

Friday 2 – 5.30 pm


Ammaia - An integrated geophysical survey of a Roman town and its suburbium in Lusitania, C. Corsi et al.

12.00

Mother and infant in Roman funerary commemoration, Maureen Carroll

12.00

The potential of satellite remote sensing and geophysics in the prospection of the Roman town of Palmyra (Syria), Roland Linck at al.

11.30

The youngest children in Latin epigraphy, Christian Laes

11.30

Towards a “magnetic atlas” of Roman military camps in Bavaria, Jörg Fassbinder et al.

11.00

Childhood health and care in Roman London - The isotopic and palaeopathological evidence, Lindsay Powell

11.00

Coffee Break

12.00

11.30

11.00

10.30

Imitation and inspiration – Roman and Germanic weaponry in the 1st to 3rd century AD, Xenia Pauli Jensen

Rome and southern Scandinavia in the 1st century AD, Thomas Grane

Lübsow / Lubieszewo – An elite centre from the 1st and 2nd century AD, Jan Schuster

Coffee Break

Der Großromstedter Horizont und das Römische Reich, Thomas Grasselt

12.00

11.30

11.00

10.30

10.00

10.30

Coffee Break

10.30

10.00

Hidden cityscapes- New approaches to old problems, Chris Gaffney / Vincent Gaffney

10.00

Growing up in Roman Britain. A bioarchaeological approach, Rebecca Gowland / Rebecca Redfern

10.00

Overhearing? Soundscapes and society in the Roman neighbourhood, Jeremy Hartnett

Next door neighbours - Doors as a “way in” to Pompeian neighbourhoods and social rhythms, Evan Proudfoot

Understanding neighbourhood relations through shared structures - Reappraising the value of insula-based studies, Heini Ynnila

Coffee Break

The “collective insula” - A Severan neighbourhood in Ostia, Hanna Stöger

Illuminating Pompeii: “afterdark” activities and the urban consumption of artificial light at Insula VI. 1., David Griffiths

9.30

Römer und Germanen im 1. Jh. n. Chr. - die ethnische und machtpolitische Neuordnung des mittleren Donauraumes, Balázs Komoróczy

9.30

Latest developments in remote sensing of Roman urban and rural sites in Austria, Geert Verhoeven et al.

Ex-votos of babies and young children in sanctuaries in Roman Gaul, Ton Derks

9.30

9.30

Child health and divine assistance - Terracotta infant votives in pre- and early Roman Italy, Emma-Jayne Graham

“LIVING NEXT DOOR TO ANNIUS” – ROMAN NEIGHBOURHOOD RELATIONS IN URBAN CONTEXTS 9.00 Hanging out in Pompeii testing neighbourhood relations? Eva-Maria Viitanen / Laura Nissinen / Kalle Korhonen

NORTH AND SOUTH – CLUSTERS OF ROMANO-GERMANIC INTERACTION IN THE EARLY EMPIRE 9.00 Die römische Okkupation des Rhein-Main-Gebietes und der Wetterau unter Augustus, Armin Becker

GEOPHYSICAL PROSPECTION AND REMOTE SENSING OF ROMAN SITES - STATE-OF-THEART AND THE ROAD AHEAD 9.00 The Roman town of Carnuntum - An outstanding example of long-term integrated archaeological prospection, Wolfgang Neubauer et al.

CHILD HEALTH AND DEATH IN ROMAN ITALY AND BEYOND

9.00

SESSION 5:

SESSION 9:

SESSION 8:

SESSION 7:

Room 11 SESSION 6:

From manufactured goods to significant possessions Theorising the consumption of Late Roman pottery in Central Anatolia, William Anderson Coin finds beyond the Danube Functions of fourth century Roman imperial coins within Sarmatian society, Dragana Eremic Coffee Break The continuity of objects and landscapes from the Roman period to the Medieval Period in Serbia - Reasons and meanings, Gordana Ciric Votives and values Communicating with the supernatural, Katherine M. Erdmann

The concept of Egypt in networks of being and becoming - A thing theory approach to Egyptianised objects in Roman domestic contexts, Eva M. Mol

10.00

10.30 11.00

11.30

12.00

The realisation of value in the production of Terra Sigillata, Astrid van Oyen

9.30

9.00

EMBODYING VALUE? THE TRANSFORMATION OF OBJECTS IN AND FROM ROMAN WORLD

TRAC Room 10

Room 9

RAC

Room 8

Room 7

Saturday 9 am – 12.30 pm


3.00

3.30

2.50 Roman harbours on the Rhine and Danube. A socio-economic perspective, Christoph Rummel

3.15 Coffee Break 3.45 The Portus Project and the port system of Imperial Rome, Simon Keay / Christina Triantafillou

3.00 The Bern Digital Pantheon Project, Gerd Graßhoff

3.30 Coffee Break

4.00 The VR Digital Model of the Villa of the Papyri Project, Mantha Zarmakoupi

3.00 Golden neck ring, golden fibula, splendid belt – On the adaption and the interpretation of symbols, Mathias Becker

3.30 Coffee Break

4.00 Runes in context – The Late Roman runic inscriptions in the North from an archaeological point of view, Lisbeth Imer

5.00 Barbarian imitations of Roman coinage, Aleksander Bursche / David Wigg-Wolf

5.00 Reconstructing Roman landscapes - Interpretation and virtual reality, Sofia Pescarin

4.30 Immersive coordinates - A landscape of critical cartography, Chris Johanson

2.30

2.25 The social archaeology of ports and harbour installations - With a focus on Romano-British material, Adam Rogers

2.30 Colonia 3D – Situation and perspectives of 3D modeling, Claus Daniel Herrmann / Janine Lehmann

2.30 On the occurrence of Late Antique silver vessels in Hacksilber hoards in the Barbaricum, Andreas Rau

4.30 Roman influences in Germanic art, Ruth Blankenfeld

Heavy metal in hallowed contexts. Continuity and change in Aes deposits in Central Italy, Andreas Murgan

2.00

2.00 Römische Binnenhäfen, Christina Wawrzinek

2.00 Vom 3D - Modell zur Visualisierung, Armin Müller / Ulrike Wulf-Rheidt

5.00 Regional trajectories in the growth of Roman maritime infrastructure, Damian Robinson / Candace Rice / Katia Schörle

4.35 Harbours in the North Aegean and the Sea of Marmara during the Roman Empire, Thomas Schmidts

4.10 Variation in port towns - A reassessment of Africa Proconsularis, David Stone

GENERAL SESSION

ROMAN PORTS, HARBOURS AND WATERFRONTS - CURRENT STUDY AND FUTURE DIRECTIONS

COMPUTER APPLICATIONS AND 3D MODELING IN ROMAN ARCHAEOLOGY

ADOPTION, ADAPTION, IMITATION OF MATERIAL AND IDEAS: ROMANO-GERMANIC CONNECTIONS DURING THE ROMAN IRON AGE 2.00 Introduction: New finds and facts – The social impact of Rome from a Southern Scandinavian and Baltic area perspective, Claus v. Carnap-Bornheim

Agency and intent - Production of ancient construction mortar in Ostia, Italy, Jennifer Wehby

How to quantify and analyse the Romanisation in internal Gaul by the study of fine wares (200 BC – AD 50) - New methodological approaches and results, Sylvie Barrier

4.30

5.00

Roman bridges with a native view - An exploration into how traditionally ‘Romanised’ elements of the town interacted with meaning-laden prehistoric waterscapes, Jay Ingate

4.00

Coffee Break

Recycling all metal? Towards a revised model of refuse dumping patterns, Stefanie Hoss

Modelling Roman materialism, Nick Ray

SESSION 7:

SESSION 12:

SESSION 11:

Room 11 SESSION 8:

5.00

Plenary discussion, David Mattingly

Pottery on the fringe - Ceramic approaches for modelling frontier markets, Victoria Leitch

Trade and exchange in Roman Cyprus - Reflecting the economy of the eastern frontier regions, Anthi Kaldeli

4.00

4.30

Coffee Break

One army, one market, same supplies? Discussing regionality in the organisation of frontier markets and military supply, Meike Weber

Financing the military - The supply of coin to the Roman armies, John Creighton

3.30

3.00

2.30

CONCEPTUALISING FRONTIER MARKETS – THE FREE MARKET, IMPERIAL SUPPLY AND EXPRESSION OF LOCAL IDENTITY 2.00 New paths to economic theorisation of the Roman frontier, Tyler Franconi

TRAC

SESSION 10:

Room 10

Room 9

RAC

Room 8

Room 7

Saturday 2 – 5.30 pm


SESSION 15:

Session 14: SESSION 14:

CRAFTS IN THE SECONDARY AGGLOMERATIONS OF WESTERN ROMAN EMPIRE

Habiter et travailler sous un même toit à Bliesbruck et dans les vici de la Gaule du Nord-Est. Jean-Paul Petit

Vici in north-western Gaul and ceramic production, Raymond Brulet / Erika Weinkauf

Vici in Northern Italy - Their economic functions and the relation with the town network, Sara Santoro

Coffee Break

Artisanat et commerce dans les agglomérations secondaires du Centre de la Gaule, Christian Cribellier

Minor settlements in Central Adriatic Italy, Sonia Antonelli / Maria Cristina Mancini / Oliva Menozzi / Maria Carla Somma / Marzia Tornese

Die Töpfer im Vicus - Vom Handwerksbetrieb zum monostrukturierten Industriestandort, Wolfgang Czysz

9.00

9.30

10.00

10.30

11.00

11.30

12.00

SESSION 13:

ROMANIZATION, ACCULTURATION, IDENTITY AND RESISTANCE IN ASIA MINOR, THE LEVANTE AND CYPRUS 9.00 Kulturelle Austauschprozesse in der römischen Kommagene im Spiegel der jüngsten archäologischen Forschungen, Engelbert Winter / Michael Blömer

Becoming Roman, staying Pisidian - Attitudes towards the Roman Empire in Pisidia, Lutgarde Vandeput

Acculturation and native identity in Galatia, Suna Güven

Coffee Break

Alte Kulte in neuem Gewand. Zeugnisse restaurativer Baupolitik in der römischen Provinz Syrien, Georg Breitner

Continuity and change in Roman Cyprus, Marko Kiessel

Cyrrhus in the Roman period – The development of the city in the historical context of the region, Jeanine Abdul Massih

9.30

10.00

10.30

11.00

11.30

12.00

Coffee Break Rex Suebis secuti clientes Vannius and his people in Pannonia, Thomas Schierl/Felix Teichner

Epigraphic habit in mining districts - Marginal trends and local identities, Marta Garcia Morcillo

10.30 11.00

11.30

Women and the formation of expat communities, Carol van Driel-Murray

Cultural resistance and acculturation - sociological aspects of Noric-Pannonian wing brooches, Gerald Grabherr

10.00

12.00

“Exotica” - The materiality of religious diasporas in the Roman Empire, Günther Schörner

9.30

MATERIALISING DIASPORAS IN THE ROMAN EMPIRE CULTURAL RESISTANCE, THE PIONEERING SPIRIT AND SOCIAL EXCLUSION 9.00 The social lives of Roman auxiliary soldiers and the maintenance of tribal bonds, Elizabeth M. Greene

Room 9

RAC

Room 8

Room 7

Sunday 9 am – 12.30 pm

12.00

11.30

11.00

10.30

10.00

9.30

9.00

Disability, identity and social roles in Late Roman Britain, William Southwell-Wright

Batavian farmers and Roman markets - Exploring economic interactions on the frontier, Maaike Groot

Frontier bodies, identities on the margins - From the priests of Cybele to the “transvestite” of Catterick, Renato Pinto / Luciano César Garcia Pinto

Coffee Break

The necropolis of Tuna el-Gebel between Hellenisation and Romanisation, Katja Lembke / Stefan Pfeiffer

Room 11 SESSION 10:

Modern work from the margins, on the margins - Early Liverpool academics working on Roman Britain, Colin Wallace

9.40

Ritual landscapes of Pre-Roman Britain - The margins of practise on the margins of the empire, Nicky Garland

11.40

Plenary discussion

The terminological development of extramural settlements on Hadrian’s Wall - Old ideas, new approaches, Helen Murphy

11.20

12.00

Identity(ies) at the margins Funerary iconography and identity in Tripolitania, Julia Nikolaus

Coffee Break 11.00

10.30

Plenary discussion

The experience of frontier in the provinces of Hispania, Peter Norris

9.20

10.00

Maritime trade, interprovincial relations and amphorae Understanding commercial mechanisms in a provincial setting, Andrew Philip Souter

9.00

ROMAN ARCHAEOLOGY ON THE MARGINS - WORKING IN A PROVINCIAL CONTEXT

TRAC

Sciarra Amazon or local girl? Encounters with originality and imitation at Herculaneum, Gareth Beale/Graeme Earl

Lilybaeum – Are we Roman, Punic or Greek? Philipp Baas

GENERAL SESSION

SESSION 9 :

Room 10


Frankfurt am Main, Germany, 29.03 - 01.04.2012

The Roman Archaeology Conference 10 Organised by the Römisch-Germanische Kommission des Deutschen Archäologischen Instituts Organising committee Peter Guest, Svend Hansen, Fraser Hunter, Fleur Kemmers, Jürgen Kunow, Egon Schallmayer and David Wigg-Wolf Email

info@rac2012.org

The Theoretical Roman Archaeology Conference 22 Organised by the Goethe-Universität Frankfurt and the Technische Universität Darmstadt Team

Annabel Bokern, Marion Boos, Stefan Krmnicek, Dominik Maschek and Sven Page

Email

contact@trac2012.com

Venue

HZ 7-11, Neues Hörsaalzentrum Campus Westend Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main Grüneburgplatz 1 60323 Frankfurt am Main Germany


22nd THEORETICAL ROMAN ARCHAEOLOGY CONFERENCE 29 March – 01 April 2012, Frankfurt am Main, Germany

THURSDAY

29 MARCH 2012

ALL-DAY

EXCURSION Saalburg and Keltenwelt am Glauberg

6.00 7.00

CONFERENCE OPENING Plenary Lecture NICO ROYMANS Re-assessing the transformation of rural society in the Roman Rhineland

FRIDAY

30 MARCH 2012

SESSION 1

9.40 – 10.00 10.00–10.30

ROMAN COPIES AND GREEK ORIGINALS: THEORIES, METHODS, PERSPECTIVES Anna Anguissola GABRIELLA CIRUCCI ‘Authentic Greek’. Transformations of ancient Greek artworks in the Roman World ANGELA PALMENTIERI Roman statuary in marble and bronze from Salerno in Campania BRITTA RABE Incorporating Egypt. A case study PLENARY DISCUSSION

10.30–11.00

Coffee break

9.00 – 9.20 9.20 – 9.40

11.00–11.20

ANNA ANGUISSOLA Marks of imitation or signs of originality? Struts in Roman marble sculpture 11.20 – 11.40 FIONA MOWAT The adoption and adaptation of Greek sculptural prototypes in the Roman cinerary monuments dating from the late first to early second centuries AD 11.40 – 12.00 MARIKE VAN AERDE Augustan visual language revisited: from copy criticism to creative emulation 12.00 – 12.30 PLENARY DISCUSSION SESSION 2

THE ROMANISATION OF THE ROMAN WORLD: NEW THEORETICAL, PRACTICAL AND METHODOLOGICAL APPROACHES TO AN OLD PARADIGM Michael Sommer and Miguel John Versluys 9.00 – 9.15 MIGUEL JOHN VERSLUYS Introduction 9.15 – 9.40 SERGIO GONZALEZ SANCHEZ Post-colonialism, globalisation and beyond: a comparative approach to national perspectives on ‘Romanisation’ 9.40 – 10.05 DRAGANA MLADENOVIC Romanisation and Anglo-American post-colonial discourse - a case of collateral damage? 10.05 – 10.30 BLANKA MISIC ‘Psychoanalysing Romanisation’. The concepts of ‘Romanisation’ and acculturation from a psychological perspective 10.30 – 11.00 Coffee break 11.00 – 11.25 MARLEEN TERMEER, The Romanisation of the Roman World: early Roman expansion in central Italy 11.25 – 11.50 LENNART GILHAUS What comes afterwards? Uniformity and distinctiveness in the Roman empire of the 2nd and 3rd century CE 11.50 – 12.15 DIANNE VAN DE ZANDE Regional and Mediterranean contexts of rural funerary structures in Roman Syria: a theoretical exploration 12.15 – 12.20 MICHAEL SOMMER General conclusions 12.20 – 12.30 HARTMUT LEPPIN Plenary discussion 12.30 – 14.00 Lunch break

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22nd THEORETICAL ROMAN ARCHAEOLOGY CONFERENCE 29 March – 01 April 2012, Frankfurt am Main, Germany

SESSION 3 2.00 – 2.30 2.30 – 3.00 3.00 – 3.30

RELIGION IN ROMAN ITALY: CONTINUITY AND CHANGE, CONTINUITY IN CHANGE Annalisa Calapà ANDREA CARINI The indigenous element in Latin colonisation of Italy and Roman cults: persistence and innovation MARION BOOS Venus in the Roman Republic CLAUDIA WIDOW Samnite sanctuaries. Formation and dissemination of temples in Samnium

3.30 – 4.00

Coffee break

4.00 – 4.30

ANNALISA CALAPÀ Sacra Volsiniensia. Civic religion in Volsinii after the Roman conquest VALENTINO GASPARINI The cult of Jupiter in Pompeii PLENARY DISCUSSION

4.30 – 5.00 5.00 – 5.30 SESSION 4 2 – 2.30 2.30 – 3.00 3.00 – 3.30

PHILHELLENISM AND THE ROMANS Kelly Olson GUNNAR R. DUMKE Dead, yet agile – Hellenistic rulers in Roman material culture KATHRYN LOMAS Colonising the past: cultural memory and civic memory in the Hellenistic West KAREN A. LAURENCE Roman transformations to the Isthmian games and the creation of new Corinthian identities

3.30 – 4.00

Coffee break

4.00 – 4.30

5.00 – 5.30

ROMAN ROTH Double penetration: Greeks, Romans and Apennine tribes in SouthCentral Italy CONSTANZE LOESCH A glimpse of Greek ‘savoir vivre’ in remote areas of the Imperium Romanum? A Roman ‘wedding’ ring with ‘homonoia’ inscription and a Dionysos bust from a girl’s tomb from a Roman farmstead in Rheinbach - Flerzheim, North Rhine Westfalia, Germany KELLY OLSON Greek dress and Romanitas in Roman antiquity

5.30 – 7.00 8.00

POSTER SESSION (RAC and TRAC) RECEPTION Archäologisches Museum Frankfurt

SATURDAY

31 MARCH 2012

4.30 – 5.00

SESSION 5

'LIVING NEXT DOOR TO ANNIUS' - ROMAN NEIGHBOURHOOD RELATIONS IN URBAN CONTEXTS Anna Kieburg and Renate Storli 9.00 – 9.30 EEVA-MARIA VIITANEN, LAURA NISSINEN AND KALLE KORHONEN Hanging out in Pompeii: testing neighbourhood relations? 9.30 – 10.00 DAVID GRIFFITHS Illuminating Pompeii: ‘after-dark’ activities and the urban consumption of artificial light at Insula VI. 1. 10.00 – 10.30 HANNA STÖGER The ‘collective insula’ - a Severan neighbourhood in Ostia 10.30 – 11.00

Coffee break

11.00 – 11.30 HEINI YNNILA Understanding neighbourhood relations through shared structures: reappraising the value of insula-based studies 11.30 – 12.00 EVAN PROUDFOOT Next door neighbours: doors as a 'way in' to Pompeian neighbourhoods and social rhythms 12.00 – 12.30 JEREMY HARTNETT Overhearing? Soundscapes and society in the Roman neighbourhood

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22nd THEORETICAL ROMAN ARCHAEOLOGY CONFERENCE 29 March – 01 April 2012, Frankfurt am Main, Germany

SESSION 6

EMBODYING VALUE? THE TRANSFORMATION OF OBJECTS IN AND FROM THE ROMAN WORLD Clare Rowan 9.00 – 9.30 ASTRID VAN OYEN The realisation of value in the production of Terra Sigillata 9.30 – 10.00 WILLIAM ANDERSON From manufactured goods to significant possessions: theorising the consumption of Late Roman pottery in Central Anatolia 10.00 – 10.30 DRAGANA EREMIC Coin finds beyond the Danube: functions of fourth century Roman imperial coins within Sarmatian society 10.30 – 11.00 Coffee break 11.00 – 11.30 GORDANA CIRIC The continuity of objects and landscapes from the Roman period in the Medieval Period in Serbia - reasons and meanings 11.30 – 12.00 KATHERINE M. ERDMAN Votives and values: communicating with the supernatural 12.00 – 12.30 EVA M.MOL The concept of Egypt in networks of being and becoming: a thing theory approach to Egyptianised objects in Roman domestic contexts 12.30 – 2.00

Lunch break

SESSION 7 2.00 – 2.30

GENERAL SESSION ANDREAS MURGAN Heavy metal in hallowed contexts. Continuity and change in Aes deposits in Central Italy NICK RAY Modelling Roman materialism STEFANIE HOSS Recycling all metal? Towards a revised model of refuse dumping patterns

2.30 – 3.00 3.00 – 3.30 3.30 – 4.00

Coffee break

4.00 – 4.30

JAY INGATE Roman bridges with a native view: an exploration into how traditionally ‘Romanised’ elements of the town interacted with meaning-laden pre-historic waterscapes SYLVIE BARRIER How to quantify and analyse the Romanisation in internal Gaul by the study of fine wares (200 BC – 50 AD): new methodological approaches and results JENNIFER WEHBY Agency and intent: production of ancient construction mortar in Ostia, Italy

4.30 – 5.00

5.00 – 5.30

SESSION 8 2.00 – 2.30 2.30 – 3.00 3.00 – 3.30

CONCEPTUALISING FRONTIER MARKETS - THE FREE MARKET, IMPERIAL SUPPLY AND EXPRESSION OF LOCAL IDENTITY Tyler Franconi and Meike Weber TYLER FRANCONI New paths to economic theorisation of the Roman frontier JOHN CREIGHTON Financing the military: the supply of coin to the Roman armies MEIKE WEBER One army, one market, same supplies? Discussing regionality in the organisation of frontier markets and military supply

3.30 – 4.00

Coffee break

4.00 – 4.30

5.00 – 5.30

ANTHI KALDELI Trade and exchange in Roman Cyprus: reflecting the economy of the eastern frontier regions VICTORIA LEITCH Pottery on the fringe: ceramic approaches for modelling frontier markets DAVID MATTINGLY Plenary discussion

5.30 – 6.30 7.00 9.00

TRAC Standing Committee AGM CONFERENCE DINNER TRAC PARTY

4.30 – 5.00

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22nd THEORETICAL ROMAN ARCHAEOLOGY CONFERENCE 29 March – 01 April 2012, Frankfurt am Main, Germany

SUNDAY

01 APRIL 2012

SESSION 9 9.00 – 9.30 9.30 – 10.00

GENERAL SESSION PHILIPP BAAS Lilybaeum – are we Roman, Punic or Greek? GARETH BEALE AND GRAEME EARL Sciarra Amazon or local girl? Encounters with originality and imitation at Herculaneum 10.00 – 10.30 KATJA LEMBKE AND STEFAN PFEIFFER The necropolis of Tuna el-Gebel between Hellenisation and Romanisation. A regional approach to the understanding of change in Egyptian funeral practice in the Roman period

10.30 – 11.00 Coffee break 11.00 – 11.30 RENATO PINTO AND LUCIANO CÉSAR GARCIA PINTO Frontier bodies, identities on the margins: from the priests of Cybele to the ‘transvestite’ of Catterick 11.30 – 12.00 MAAIKE GROOT Batavian farmers and Roman markets: exploring economic interactions on the frontier 12.00 – 12.30 WILLIAM SOUTHWELL-WRIGHT Disability, identity and social roles in Late Roman Britain SESSION 10

ROMAN ARCHAEOLOGY ON THE MARGINS: WORKING IN A PROVINCIAL CONTEXT Joanne Ball 9.00 – 9.20 ANDREW PHILIP SOUTER Maritime trade, interprovincial relations and amphorae: understanding commercial mechanisms in a provincial setting 9.20 – 9.40 PETER NORRIS, The experience of frontier in the provinces of Hispania 9.40 – 10.00 COLIN WALLACE ‘It was always an unproductive conquest’. Modern work from the margins, on the margins: early Liverpool academics working on Roman Britain 10.00 – 10.30 PLENARY DISCUSSION 10.30 - 11.00

Coffee break

11.00 – 11.20 JULIA NIKOLAUS Identity(ies) at the margins: funerary iconography and identity in Tripolitania 11.20 – 11.40 HELEN MURPHY The terminological development of extramural settlements on Hadrian’s Wall: old ideas, new approaches 11.40 – 12.00 NICKY GARLAND Ritual landscapes of Pre-Roman Britain: the margins of practise on the margins of the empire 12.00 – 12.30 PLENARY DISCUSSION 2:00

EXCURSION Schifffahrtsmuseum and Roman Theatre, Mainz GUIDED TOUR Liebieghaus, Frankfurt

VENUE

Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main Campus Westend Grüneburgplatz 1 60323 Frankfurt am Main Germany

EMAIL

contact@trac2012.com

www.trac2012.com

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trac rac 2012  

TRAC RAC 2012 Program et alii

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