Being a prehistoric archaeologist I really think, that science communication is an important topic, and for that I find it a pleasure to work as an educator in a museum. Concerning crafts, my main interest is pottery, and since 2014 I conduct experiments on building Neolithic clay drums.
I am an Australian Research Council DECRA Fellow in Archaeology at La Trobe University, specialising in late Quaternary Australian Indigenous archaeology. I have a particular research focus on zooarchaeology, with formal qualifications in both Archaeology and Zoology.
Associate Researcher at the Centre de Recherche Celtique et Bretonne with a doctorate in Celtic Studies (Université de Bretagne Occidental) and an advanced degree in the history of techniques (EHESS, Parsi), I try to combine archival sources, including literature, with hands-on inquiries into tec
I’ve been possessed by the classical world since Latin class, but only got involved with it decades later. As a living history member of Legio XX in the Washington DC area, we have shifted our focus to education and interaction with students and the public.
I orginally trained as a professional embroiderer at the Royal School of Needlework and then gained a degree in Archaeology at the University of Newcastle-upon-Tyne.
My passion for the world heritage has shaped my professional and educational history. I hold a Master’s degree in Architecture and a PhD degree in Archaeology, a professional diploma in the Preservation of the Immovable Cultural Heritage and I am also a professional photographer.
I am a student at St. Mark's School in Southborough, Massachusetts. From the age of eight, I lived in Hancock, Massachusetts in the Berkshire Hills where I developed an early interest in archery. This led to an interest in the technologies of early humans.
Photographer with a passion for history. I make lively scenes that show what life must have looked like in various time-periods. I have done this for museums for either (event) promotion or to liven up their exhibition.