My research combines Modernist art history and theory to evaluate the effects of prehistory on 20th Century ideas about animals and utopia, and to mourn the Sixth Mass Extinction as an unnatural cataclysm.
I am a PhD candidate at the Australian Research Centre for Human Evolution (ARCHE) at Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia. My research focuses on the use of organic tools (i.e., osseous and wooden tools) in Aboriginal Australia and Palaeolithic Europe
I am a student in archaeology at the Sorbonne-université in Paris, France. I am also a flint knapper since 2018. I have always been fascinated by archaeology, ancient civilisations and artifacts. Thus, when the time had come, I decided to study archaeology at univeristy.
I started in 1997 to work at Ekehagens Forntidsby, where I got in contact with flintknapping. Worked there for 8 years as schoolinstructor, prehistory technologies as flintknapping. I worked with Uppsala, Lund and Malmö universities with different Flint/stone experiments.
I’m an archaeologist, currently working at the Traceology and Controlled Experiments (TraCEr) lab, MONREPOS, Archaeological Research Centre and Museum for Human Behavioural Evolution, RGZM. I'm interested how past human populations during the Pleistocene used their stone tools.
Tammy Hodgskiss is the Curator at the Origins Centre museum, University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa. Tammy is an archaeologist and received her PhD in 2013 from Wits University.
Retired carpenter historic building consultant, conservator, MA Cons York UK, At present studying Anglo-Saxon and Viking woodworking, preparing Article/book on reconstruction of Anglo-Saxon buildings based on archaeological evidence and not by guess-work.
I am a flint-knapper. I have been flint-knapping for many years. I do replicative experiments in stone tool manufacture and stone tool use. My primary job is as an archaeologist for the state of California. I teach anthropology at the local community college.