Archaeology nyilvános
[search 0]
Több
Download the App!
show episodes
 
Archaeology news, travel reviews, interviews and basic terminology, designed to get you as jazzed up about archaeology as we are. Explore the latest headlines, learn the ABCs of archaeology, and hear from seasoned and amateur archaeologists alike.
  continue reading
 
Who are we, who have we been, and who are we meant to be? These are questions that can keep you up at night if you don't have a way to explore them. We're two mystics, exploring the vastness of this human existence through the lens of spirituality, the awakening, and the physical density of this planet we share. Join us as we unearth the answers, and perhaps more questions, about the current energies that we're encountering on... Soul Archaeology.
  continue reading
 
Artwork

1
The Archaeology Show

Archaeology Podcast Network

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
Havi+
 
The Archaeology Show is produced by the Archaeology Podcast Network. It's hosted by archaeologist's Chris Webster and Rachel Roden. We will interview people from around the world in a variety of topics. Enjoy the ride.
  continue reading
 
Artwork

1
Story Archaeology

Chris Thompson and Isolde Carmody

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
Havi
 
Story Archaeology combines the knowledge and skills of the storyteller with academic exploration of ancient texts. The main focus is the Irish tradition but at https://storyarchaeology.com, you will find an archive of podcast articles, stories and translations as well as new podcast conversations with people from around the world who have ‘Stories in the Landscape’ to share.
  continue reading
 
The news of the week in audio, for many years compiled and written by the late Michelle Hilling of Archaeologica, is now the product of our dedicated volunteer team. Read by Laura Kennedy, the Audio News is compiled from Archaeologica’s daily news updates. The musical interludes are original compositions by Anthony Kennedy. The Audio News from Archaeologica is compiled from Archaeologica.org's daily news updates.
  continue reading
 
Artwork
 
Archaeologyin30 is a podcast produced by the Florida Public Archaeology Network (FPAN) and hosted by Mike Thomin at the FPAN coordinating center located in downtown Pensacola, Florida. This 30 minute podcast includes interviews with archaeologists who discuss their work and how it relates to current issues and events. FPAN is a statewide organization and a program of the University of West Florida. FPAN's mission is to promote and facilitate the conservation, study and public understanding o ...
  continue reading
 
Rock N Roll Archaeology (RNRA) is more than a podcast; it’s an immersive, carefully researched and produced audio documentary. RNRA explores the history of Rock Music, and then goes a step further. We contextualize Rock N Roll; we place it within the cultural, political, and technological landscapes of the late 20th and early 21st centuries. With storytelling, commentary, and a dash of musicology, we explore how music, culture, and technology interact and affect each other—how they ARE each ...
  continue reading
 
Ahoy! This show is dedicated to exploring maritime archaeology by taking you on a captivating voyage through the depths of history, exploring the hidden secrets and untold tales that lie beneath the ocean's surface. In each episode , we will dive into the incredible field of maritime archaeology, shedding light on the forgotten stories of ships and cultures that have long since vanished beneath the sea. Topics will include ship construction, artifact conservation , methodologies, navigating ...
  continue reading
 
Artwork
 
Welcome to the official free Podcast site from SAGE Publications for Anthropology & Archaeology. SAGE is a leading international publisher of journals, books, and electronic media for academic, educational, and professional markets with principal offices in Los Angeles, London, New Delhi, and Singapore.
  continue reading
 
From exploring submerged pre-contact archaeological sites to investigating shipwrecks and maritime landscapes, this channel provides tales from the past and stories from the archaeologists who have discovered some of the world's most cherished remnants of previous cultures.
  continue reading
 
Artwork

1
Archaeology and Gaming

Archaeology Podcast Network

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
Havi
 
Archaeology and Gaming covers not only the study of archaeology in video games but also the study of games as material culture. Some of our hosts you already may know, Andrew Reinhard – who featured in the documentary ATARI: Game Over, Tara Coppelstone – who studies how games are made through an archaeological lens, and Meghan Dennis – a PhD candidate at University of York who is studying ethics in videogames, plus many more interesting and insightful players in the archaeogaming world are r ...
  continue reading
 
The Ashmolean Museum is the world's first university museum. Its first building was built in 1678-1683 to house the cabinet of curiosities Elias Ashmole gave Oxford University in 1677. The museum reopened in 2009 after a major redevelopment. In November 2011 new galleries focusing on Egypt and Nubia were also unveiled.
  continue reading
 
Biblical Archaeology Audio Podcast with Jerusalem Jones AKA Dr. Kenneth Hanson.The Land of Israel is not just the “Holy Land.” It’s an archaeological mine field, full of contentious debates and controversies that touch the core of faith and identity, across religious and cultural divides. The Bible itself is at stake, along with the events it describes, from Abraham the patriarch, to Moses, to King David, to the days of the Roman empire and beyond. How much is what we might call “history,” a ...
  continue reading
 
Researchers studying archaeological remains from across the whole range of the human past discus the sometimes surprising meanings they have found while digging through what we have left behind. From recycling Romans to voyaging Vikings, twisting Silk Roads to modern hunter-gathers of Borneo, let experts from the Oxford School of Archaeology take you on a journey to the past, which might just change how you travel into the future.
  continue reading
 
The Near East - the region known politically as the Middle East - is the home of both a long and eventful history as well as a much longer and fascinating prehistory. Here on Pre History I will cover the story of the Near East as we know it from the archaeological study of what people left behind as hunter-gatherers turned into farmers, as villages turned into cities, and as empires rose and fell.
  continue reading
 
Artwork

1
Show Me Archaeology

Missouri Humanities

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
Havi
 
Henry Glassie, Professor of Folklore and ethnomusicology at Indiana University, wrote, “the old life was simple, we are told. Absurd. Life was anything but simple when people in small groups, interrupted by storms and epidemics and marching armies, managed to raise their own food, make their own clothing, and build their own shelter, while creating their own music, literature, art, science and philosophy” (Glassie 2000:48). This podcast series, Show Me Archaeology, will explore some of the c ...
  continue reading
 
Loading …
show series
 
Things are getting interesting, the time for "Smoke & Mirrors" is coming to an end. What happens when we release our need to keep taking roles on the stage of the external world, to check in with ourselves on a deeper level? What happens when we consciously create our own roles that have a foundation within our heart space? We talk about so much of…
  continue reading
 
Continuing on with the whole “I listen to my listeners so I am a good person” situation, this week I’m covering Helena Blavatsky. Beyond the fact that several of you have asked for this one, I myself have been super curious about Helena Blavatsky, as her name crops up whenever you take a stroll in the Pseudoarchaeology universe. Of course, if your …
  continue reading
 
Continuing on with the whole “I listen to my listeners so I am a good person” situation, this week I’m covering Helena Blavatsky. Beyond the fact that several of you have asked for this one, I myself have been super curious about Helena Blavatsky, as her name crops up whenever you take a stroll in the Pseudoarchaeology universe. Of course, if your …
  continue reading
 
News items read by Laura Kennedy include: Roman garden may have belonged to Caligula (details) Hittite royal seal warns of punishment (details) Plant remains show how early farming unfolded in east Africa (details)(details) Peruvian temple and theater are four thousand years old (details) åArchaeological Legacy Institute által
  continue reading
 
This week we continued our APN Host Interview series with Dr. Andrew Kinkella, the fantastic host of The Pseudo-Archaeology Podcast and one of the co-hosts of the CRM Archaeology Podcast. Andrew has done so many cool things throughout his career including excavating in Mayan Cenotes in Belize, working as a Community College Professor in California,…
  continue reading
 
As archaeologists we tend to dress a certain way in the field. But for interviews, conferences, and other occasions we need to dress a bit differently. Andrew, Doug, and Heather give their advice on what to wear when you need to dress to impress. Transcripts For rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.archpodnet.com/crmarchpodcast/292 L…
  continue reading
 
This episode was originally posted on August 20, 2017. The hosts discuss the wonderful children’s book “Archaeology: Cool Women Who Dig” by Anita Yasuda. It’s a book intended for children ages 9 through 12 and focuses on three dynamic women who are working in archaeology around the world. Check it out! The post Repost – ‘Archaeology: Cool Women Who…
  continue reading
 
On today’s episode, Jessica talks with Tuula Sharma Vassvik (Sámi activist, land protector, musician, podcast host, and freelance contractor in Heritage and Indigenous Methodologies) about their journey through archaeology to Indigenous methodologies and land protection in Sápmi. Tuula’s work focuses on solidarity across cultures and class, as well…
  continue reading
 
This week we continued our APN Host Interview series with Dr. Andrew Kinkella, the fantastic host of The Pseudo-Archaeology Podcast and one of the co-hosts of the CRM Archaeology Podcast. Andrew has done so many cool things throughout his career including excavating in Mayan Cenotes in Belize, working as a Community College Professor in California,…
  continue reading
 
This episode, Ash and Tilly are on a bit of a side quest that becomes much bigger than they ever thought possible, as they try to help a student from Lothlorien University critique the concept of a “damsel in distress” using gender archaeology. But what exactly is gender archaeology? What’s the difference between feminist and gender archaeology? An…
  continue reading
 
As archaeologists we tend to dress a certain way in the field. But for interviews, conferences, and other occasions we need to dress a bit differently. Andrew, Doug, and Heather give their advice on what to wear when you need to dress to impress. Transcripts For rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.archpodnet.com/crmarchpodcast/292 L…
  continue reading
 
In this summer special episode, while traveling and soaking up the sun, I found myself contemplating a different kind of travel—space travel. Inspired by the frequent claims made in "Ancient Aliens" that ancient myths and stories are actually describing UFOs and space rockets using the vocabulary of the time, I wanted to explore this concept furthe…
  continue reading
 
News items read by Laura Kennedy include: Novel analysis of cave bone fragments brings lives of extinct humans on the Tibetan plateau into focus (details) (details) Newly discovered Venezuelan rock art may point to an unknown culture (details) (details) Australia’s oldest known wooden artifacts document Aboriginal rituals (details) (details) Analys…
  continue reading
 
First up this week we look at one more reason why Cahokia wasn’t all of a sudden abandoned the way researchers had once assumed. Then, excavations at a site in Lake George, NY may (or may not!) shed some light on a 1700’s era Smallpox hospital. And finally, is it possible that a ritual has been passed down 12,000 years? New evidence in Australia su…
  continue reading
 
First up this week we look at one more reason why Cahokia wasn’t all of a sudden abandoned the way researchers had once assumed. Then, excavations at a site in Lake George, NY may (or may not!) shed some light on a 1700’s era Smallpox hospital. And finally, is it possible that a ritual has been passed down 12,000 years? New evidence in Australia su…
  continue reading
 
This was a very free-form week! No guests, just us talking about our recent experiences with release and allow, with sitting in duality, with trying to find balance in a topsy-turvy world, and so much more. Join us for the ride! To find out more about us, or the show- CLICK HERESoul Archaeology által
  continue reading
 
This week we have 3 archaeology news stories. First, a bronze age site known as Must Farm has been called Britain’s Pompeii, and we look at why it has been given that name. Then, a fragmented ivory Pyx was found hidden in a Christian church. And finally, new dietary analysis of a Danish Bog body tells a story of neolithic immigration between very d…
  continue reading
 
This week we have 3 archaeology news stories. First, a bronze age site known as Must Farm has been called Britain’s Pompeii, and we look at why it has been given that name. Then, a fragmented ivory Pyx was found hidden in a Christian church. And finally, new dietary analysis of a Danish Bog body tells a story of neolithic immigration between very d…
  continue reading
 
News items read by Laura Kennedy include: Groundbreaking discovery in tomb-filled capital of Korea's ancient Silla Kingdom (details) Laser sensors pierce forest canopy to reveal forgotten Maya settlements (details) Gravitational wave science helps solve mystery of ancient analog computer (details) First discovery of Neanderthal with Down syndrome c…
  continue reading
 
It’s part two of a discussion all about hoards! Ash and Tilly are joined by Dr Adrián Maldonado in their quest to identify a hoard of objects recently stumbled across in the middle of the redevelopment of Khazad-dûm. But how do you identify a hoard? What kind of research can be done on them? Are were Viking silver rings just a medieval form of frie…
  continue reading
 
This week’s episode comes from a listener question. Richard wants to know why archaeologists get paid so little? We give our reasons. Submit your questions at the APN website! Transcripts For rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.archpodnet.com/crmarchpodcast/291 Blogs and Resources: Bill White: Succinct Research Doug Rocks-MacQueen: …
  continue reading
 
This week’s episode comes from a listener question. Richard wants to know why archaeologists get paid so little? We give our reasons. Submit your questions at the APN website! Transcripts For rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.archpodnet.com/crmarchpodcast/291 Blogs and Resources: Bill White: Succinct Research Doug Rocks-MacQueen: …
  continue reading
 
Can you believe that Tea-break Time Travel has now been running for two whole years? For this very special 25th episode, Matilda does a bit of time travelling of her own, looking back at what’s happened in the podcast so far, and also sharing the future of the series. Transcripts For rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.archpodnet.co…
  continue reading
 
This episode will be a bit different than normal. First, it was recorded in Rome. Secondly, there will not be too many aliens. Don't worry, it will be a fun one, we will finally find Europe's only ancient pyramid. They were not in Bosnia or Greece but in Italy all along. Then we'll bust some Colosseum myths and talk a little about Romes's obsession…
  continue reading
 
This week we have three great archaeology news stories! First up, archaeologists have excavated a royal purple dye workshop in Greece. Then, excavations at an early colonial Incan cometary give insight into how small pox affected the community. And finally, perfectly preserved cherry bottles have been found in a cellar at Mount Vernon. Links In Thi…
  continue reading
 
This week we have three great archaeology news stories! First up, archaeologists have excavated a royal purple dye workshop in Greece. Then, excavations at an early colonial Incan cometary give insight into how small pox affected the community. And finally, perfectly preserved cherry bottles have been found in a cellar at Mount Vernon. Links In Thi…
  continue reading
 
Loading …

Gyors referencia kézikönyv