Category: Graduate Student
Natalie Susmann (GRS’18) winner of the Howard Gotlieb Archival Research Center Student Book Collection Contest
Natalie is the 2nd prize recipient for her collection entitled, ” Objects of Memory: Books with Meaningful Mementos and Marginalia”
Brandon Olson (GRS’15), current graduate students, co-edited a book. It contains a number of interesting reports. Details about the work on 3D printing of stone tools, which is discussed in this volume, can be found in the attached article in the journal Lithic Technology.
Dr. Christina Hodge (GRS’07), Collections Manager, Stanford Archaeology Center, Department of Anthropology at Stanford University has published a book based on her dissertation. “Consumerism and the Emergence of the Middle Class in Colonial America”, was published by Cambridge University Press.
The 2014 recipient of the Archaeological Institute of America’s Harriet and Leon Pomerance Fellowship, Daniel “Dan” Fallu, thought for a long time that he would become a lawyer. Yet that same drive to solve puzzles, along with a strong desire to travel, eventually led Dan to study archaeology. Click here to read more.
High school students uncover artifacts at Milton’s Wakefield Estate
Doctoral students at Boston University are spending another summer involving teens in an archaelogical dig at Milton’s Wakefield Estate. Read more, click here.
Natalie Susmann turned one of her essays from CAS AR 593, Memory in 3-D: Memorials, then and now course into an op-ed for the Boston Herald. Click here to read the article.
Jade Luiz interview on the BU Writing Program’s on-line newsletter about the course she is offering, Teaching Steampunk.
Here is the Writing Programs website were you can read Jades interview (scroll to the bottom, on right hand side) http://buwritingprogram.wordpress.com/
Boston Daily Press
April 21, 2014
Unearthing a Lost Historic Landscape
Colonial Williamsburg archaeologist Hank Lutton explores a deeply buried scatter of burned 1700s bricks that were used to fill part of a ravine near the Capitol about 1750.
All of Iraq is not created equal
— at least not for archaeologists. Its war-torn northern region, known as Kurdistan, has been closed to digs for more than half a century. But the Kurdistan Regional Government (KRG) is now allowing a team led by Boston University archaeologist Michael Danti to search the mountainous area for artifacts. Their continuing efforts in the western Zagros Mountains, along the Turkish and Iranian borders, likely represent the best chance yet to dig at the root of Kurdish origins. Click here download PDF and read the rest.