Participants

Session Organisers

Jens Notroffa5UZtgSz_400x400-2

Studied Prehistoric Archaeology in Berlin and is currently working in the “Göbekli Tepe Project” of the German Archaeological Institute. His research interests include the Neolithic and Bronze Age, with a particular concern for the representation of power and social hierarchy in prehistoric societies, places of cult and ritual together with the question of their archaeological evidence, as well as burial customs and mortuary ritual (with a peculiar curiosity for so-called deviant burials).

Homepage: jensnotroff.com
Twitter: @jens2go

 

Sfr4nnrn_400x400Oliver Dietrich

Studied Prehistoric Archaeology in Berlin and is currently working in the “Göbekli Tepe Project” of the German Archaeological Institute. With a research focus in the Neolithic and Bronze Age, his main interests include the archaeology of religion and cult, metallurgy, agents of craft in prehistory, and distribution modes of prehistoric innovations.

Academia.edu: dainst.academia.edu/OliverDietrich
Researchgate: www.researchgate.net/profile/Oliver_Dietrich
Twitter: @In2thepast

 

HILL9876Matthew G. Knight

Undertook a PhD focusing on the destruction of Bronze Age metalwork at the University of Exeter. He is now Bronze Age curator for the National Museums of Scotland, Edinburgh. His main interests include the production, use, destruction and deposition of Bronze Age objects, as well as the links between memory and material culture throughout time.

Academia: https://nms.academia.edu/MatthewKnight
Twitter: @mgknight24

Session Participants

Zsanett Abonyi

Jana Anvari

Carlo Baione

Giuliano De Felice

Magdalena Kozicka

Hanna Pageau

Kristina Penezic

 

Tine Schenck

Is a representative of “Archaeologists Engage”, an independent non-profit international organisation that promotes and enables engagement between professionals and the public. They run two blogs with contributions from around the world. The Ivory Tower blogposts focus on the dynamics between professionals and their audience to inform and inspire archaeologists on how to engage with the wider world. The blog includes articles from both within and outside of the archaeology profession. The second is the House Archaeologist that is a direct communication between archaeologists and the public. Posts include research results, information about interesting sites, and articles on how  we do archaeology, as well as interpretations of what people did in the past. This blog aims to give the public insight into what goes on in archaeology right now.

Twitter: @ArchsEngage

 

Kathrin Schmitt

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