Another round of archaeology blogs to follow. As always the full list of blogs can be found here.
A blog about the developing projects, courses and activities associated with heritage and historic environment management at University Campus Suffolk (UCS). The blog is administered by Dr Ian Baxter and Professor David Gill.
The Baking Archaeologist-http://bonesandcupcakes.wordpress.com/
The Baking Archaeologist is a lowly PhD student in London, desperately trying to finish writing her thesis. In order to keep some semblance of mental sanity, she bakes copious amounts of cookies, brownies, cakes, pies and all manner of other tasty treats, and distributes them to needy research students.
It covers a lot of baking BUT archaeologists love food so you will probably love this blog.
The Edge of the Village- http://theedgeofthevillage.com/
I am the owner and sole employee of a heritage resource consulting firm, and I am also a PhD Student of History studying Great Plains History, World History and Public History at North Dakota State University, Fargo, (under advisement of Tom Isern). In 2007 I received an MA History from the University of North Dakota-Grand Forks, and in 2002 a BA History from the University of Minnesota-Twin Cities. I have worked in archaeology and historic preservation since 2002, and I think it is worthwhile to place localities into global historical contexts.
Miles Russell’s blog and as he says, “In a very deep hole of my own making”
Middle Savagery- http://middlesavagery.wordpress.com/
Colleen Morgan recently received her Ph.D. in Anthropology at the University of California, Berkeley. After receiving her B.A. in Anthropology/Asian Studies in 2004 at the University of Texas, Colleen worked as a professional archaeologist. Since that time, she has worked in Turkey, Jordan, Qatar, England, Greece, Texas, Hawaii and California, excavating sites 100 years old and 9,000 years old and anything in-between. Her dissertation is based on building archaeological narratives with New Media, using digital photography, video, mobile and locative devices. She is deeply interested in excavation methodology, high falutin’ theory, interstitial spaces, skeuomorphs and good bourbon.
Ruth Fillery-Travis Archaeological science, graduate study and high temperature technology- http://findsandfeatures.wordpress.com/
This blog is written by Ruth, a British PhD student studying in London.
My thesis focusses on iron production in the Roman period, so you’ll see a lot that in my writing, but I’m interested in most high temperature technologies and a wide variety of periods of history. I’ve been lucky enough to hold a number of Teaching Assistant positions, and I’ll occasionally post about my experiences teaching and learning. I also have interests in theoretical and experimental archaeologies and applying statistics to large sets of data.
Francis Pryor – In the Long Run- http://pryorfrancis.wordpress.com/
Archaeology, rural life and the lessons of history
Terry Brock’s excellent blog. Check it out.
Numismatics and Archaeology- http://coinarchaeology.blogspot.co.uk/
News and Discussion on Greek and Roman Art, Archaeology, and Numismatics