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The National Park Service (NPS) Southwest Archeology Podcast explores archeological projects and historic preservation at NPS sites in the southwest. Get a behind-the-scenes view of how National Park Service archeology works through interviews with park staff, university researchers, and tribal partners. The show is produced by the Southern Arizona Office, and interviews include both NPS employees and partners.
 
NOVA brings you short audio stories from the world of science -- anything from hurricanes to mummies to neutrinos. For more science programming online and on air, visit NOVA's Web site at pbs.org/nova, or watch NOVA broadcasts Wednesday nights on PBS.
 
Welcome to Trowel Tales! What is Trowel Tales? It’s a story-based podcast with tales told about the exciting, strange, dangerous, and silly things that can happen in the field of archaeology. In this first episode, we’ll explore the wonderful world of archaeology and hear how some of us got into this fantastic field.
 
NOVA brings you short video stories from the world of science, including excerpts from our television programs, video dispatches from producers and correspondents in the field, animations, and much more. For more science programming online and on air, visit NOVA's Web site at http://www.pbs.org/nova and watch NOVA broadcasts Wednesday nights on PBS. Please note that this feed requires QuickTime 7. Free upgrade available at apple.com/itunes.
 
Bearded Disciple is a podcast dedicated speaking the truths of Christ in love. I strongly believe that love spoken without truth is not love and truth spoken without love is not truth. Everything we talk about here is about defending the truth of Christianity through history, science and philosophy. Apologetics, philosophy, theology, current events, discipleship, Christian living, this podcast will cover it all., don’t miss out! Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bearded-disciple/support
 
Welcome to Spoke. Deep conversations with interesting people about subjects that matter. Join Jonny McCormick and a new guest each week during the season and be a 'fly-on-the-wall' during interesting conversations on a whole host topics like online community building and the fight against modern slavery. You'll get a unique insight into a subject that's close to our guests' heart and hear a little bit about what makes these incredible people tick. You can connect with Spoke on instagram and ...
 
Oral histories of Myanmar - life stories; some starting as far back as the late 1920’s.From my years of involvement in Myanmar I have become aware of the increasing scarcity of the generation of Myanma citizens who were born during the colonial period and have lived through the tumultuous years since that time. For me, these men and women are "national treasures" whose experience, perseverance and wisdom gained during their long lives will be lost unless we capture their stories in some way. ...
 
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Robert asks, 'Was the Roman Army of the later Roman Empire really that bad as everyone believes? Were they really a shadow of the republican and early empire legions? Although they were defeated at Adrianople, other than that battle, they seemed to have done rather well against foreign enemies but were just stretched too thin and always involved in…
 
The CRMArch Crew gets together to talk about the last 200 episodes. It’s been a long, fun ride and we hope you’ve enjoyed it. Links Dreaming about Archaeology Follow Our Panelists On Twitter Bill @succinctbill; Doug @openaccessarch; Stephen @processarch; Bill A. @archaeothoughts; Chris W @Archeowebby, @DIGTECHLLC, and @ArchPodNet Blogs: Bill White:…
 
Scams and cons have been around since the dawn of currency. Wherever there is money, there is likely someone trying to get it through illicit means. Technology, with its corresponding oversharing of personal information, has only made this more prevalent in the recent past. Hear expert insights about the history of scams and how they've evolved fro…
 
On this month’s podcast we have Dr. Columba Gonzalez-Duarte. Dr. Gonzalez-Duarte is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at Mount Saint Vincent University. We discuss Dr. Gonzalez-Duarte’s career studying the relationships between humans and monarch butterflies across North America. What can monarch butterflies tel…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: New analysis shows Central Asian leather balls are 3,000 years old (details) Climate change helped drive human cousins extinct (details) Finds from Theopetra Cave show changes from Paleolithic to Neolithic in Greece (details) How tourists shape the future of Confederate monuments (details)…
 
Sure, maybe you've heard of the River Ordeal, or trial by fire, but have you heard of Trial by Bean? How about the Ordeal of the Turf? In this Spooktober installment, Amber walks Anna through the ways that those accused of crimes have proven their innocence (or not!) throughout history and all over the world. Links Why the trial by ordeal was actua…
 
This episode is with Kevin Stein an entertainment, marketing, and public relations consultant and rock art aficionado. Kevin has traveled widely and studied the intimate details of rock art both in the Americas and in the old world. He has also conducted his own seminars and presentations on the nature of shamanism and the connections with the stud…
 
We cover three different topics in three segments on today’s episode. In segment one we talk about digital data storage as preservation. The article linked below discusses the development and use of the WISAARD site file system in Washington State and how it helps archaeologists preserve sites through data. In segment two we talk about the Apple fa…
 
This week, we gain new perspectives on architectural pedagogy today in the time of Zoom University and Coronavirus as we speak with long-time educator and architectural practitioner Neelkanth Chhaya. Fresh off the success of a fully online studio titled Poche, Neelkanth reflects on studio culture and pedagogy today and in the past.…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Remnants of ancient Viking temple found in Norway (details) Clay figurine adorned with bone mask discovered in Siberia (details) Intact human cells survived the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius (details) This is no place to call home (details)By Archaeological Legacy Institute
 
For decades, American horror has been haunted by the specter of the "Indian Burial Ground." This week, we look at the roots of the phenomenon, the history behind some of the most famous instances, and Indigenous responses to the trope. Plus, Amber serves the worst Maine accent while trying to explain the plot of Pet Sematary, and bullies you all in…
 
On this episode of A Life in Ruins podcast, we chat with Mackenzie Cory, a fellow University of Wyoming Graduate! Mac delves into his formative years, working in Wyoming and his inspiration to take the next step into graduate school. We also discuss his current PhD research and how we can identify and look at childhood in the archaeological record.…
 
On March 31, 1922, an entire family and their maid were murdered in their home, an isolated farmstead in Bavaria, Germany, known as Hinterkaifeck. The killer has never been discovered, and a web of mystery has been woven around the incident since it occurred. In this episode we discuss the case, the suspects, and try to separate fact from fiction. …
 
It is always important to be open to hearing both when things go well and also when there are serious issues. In the UK, there is a feeling that systemic racism is either overemphasised or poses no real threat. However this ignorance leads to those who experience racism having to be suffer and work harder in order to have a normal life or employmen…
 
In this weeks episode, start part one of our discussion about archaeology and VR! A very abbreviated explanation of VR, it’s integration into archaeology, and what we think of its impact in archaeology. We will continue our discussion of VR being used in archaeology as well as Archaeogaming in the following parts! Sources Schroeder, R., 1996. Possi…
 
Dr. Ed Krupp is Director of the Griffith Astronomical Observatory in Los Angeles, California. He is a world class scholar and is a pioneer in the study of how indigenous people, the world over, relate to the cosmos, saw the celestial realm and provided prehistoric astronomical observatories as sun, moon, and star watchers. These activities are of c…
 
'Before emerging as the greatest power in the Mediterranean world, Rome spent many centuries in relative obscurity, developing and refining new military tactics and structures that would set it up for unprecedented success.' The ancient warfare team discuss the latest issue of the magazine Ancient Warfare XIV.2, Rise of the Legion: The Development …
 
Universities are in trouble in 2020. There were generally no field schools over the summer and in-person classes are a thing of the past. Also, many universities are not excepting graduate students until further notice. To continue to be a for-profit institution some are turning to field archaeology and CRM. What will that do to the business of arc…
 
Office design was originally focused on getting the most productivity out of every worker, but as ideas like creativity and employee satisfaction began to gain prominence, changes needed to be made. And then the 2020 pandemic came along and changed everything. On this episode, you'll hear from Nikil Saval, Ryan Mullinex, Kate Lister, Ben Waber and …
 
On this month’s episode, Alex and Simona were meant to discuss non-native species in the archaeological record. What actually happened is a mix of exotic pets, headphone-wearing animals and helpful ancient Roman advice. Links https://www.nationalgeographic.com/news/2015/05/150525-ancient-egypt-zoo-pets-hierakonpolis-baboons-archaeology/ https://www…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Ancient humans in the Amazon used managed forest practices (details) Archaeologists determine how people first settled on Caribbean islands (details) Humans have affected global ecosystems for longer than previously believed (details) Renewed interest in New Mexico’s 1680 Pueblo Revolt in wake of 2020 pro…
 
Amber eases Anna into Spooktober with some archaeological accounts of hands in... unexpected places. Links The Second Intermediate Period: The Hyksos (slide show, via Brown University) Severed Hands Discovered in Ancient Egypt Palace (LiveScience) Stone Age Horror! Pit Filled with Severed Limbs Uncovered (LiveScience) A farewell to arms: a deposit …
 
A truck driver turned rock art photographer, Jerman Cervera is passionate about what he does. He and Alan talk about his journey to photography from a young age to photographing some of the most significant rock art sites in the world. From the Coso Range in California to the pictographs of Baja, Mr. Cervera has captured some amazing images. Links …
 
On today's episode Chris and Paul talk about digital nomads. How do you stay connected while traveling or living on the road. Chris has been doing it for years and now lives in an RV. He has a unique perspective on the subject. Contact Chris Webster Twitter: @archeowebby Email: chris@archaeologypodcastnetwork.com Paul Zimmerman Twitter: @lugal Emai…
 
Emily Wapshott In this episode, we are joined by Emily Wapshott; Commercial Archeologist at Southwest Archaeology and Co-Founder of Archaeologists Engage in the UK. Emily began her tenure as an archeologist at a young age. Beginning with volunteer work when she was eight-years-old. Later on, she found her way to the University of Exeter to pursue h…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Early edition of final Shakespeare play found in Scottish seminary in Spain (details) Major exhibit on 400th anniversary of the Mayflower balances myth with truth (details) Geochemistry of Egyptian bird mummies reveals they were hunted (details) New dates for Hadrianopolis near Black Sea put city’s foundi…
 
In this episode our three intrepid hosts re-cap their summers in quarantine. They talk the missed field work opportunities, the pressures of publishing, oh and Connor got married. Contact Email: alifeinruinspodcast@gmail.com Instagram: @alifeinruinspodcast Facebook: @alifeinruinspodcast Twitter: @alifeinruinspod Website: www.alifeinruins.com Affili…
 
What lessons can modern hunters implement from ancient people? What practices have been forgotten? This week, I am joined by Devin Pettigrew, an archeologist who studies the tools and tactics used by ancient hunters. We cover traditional archery, steel vs stone broadheads, and the atlatl, an ancient dart throwing weapon that is still used by tradit…
 
This week, Anna and Amber get ready for the spooky season by talking about some of the ways that people in various cultures have protected themselves from bad luck, ill will, and evil. Load up on garlic, toss some salt over your shoulder, and join us! Links The strange power of the ‘evil eye’ (BBC Culture) The Evil Eye: An Account of this Ancient &…
 
In this episode, we talk to Audrey Scardina (future Dr.) about her journey through life from her undergrad in theater to finishing up a Ph.D. at the University of Edinburgh in Archaeology. Contact Show Twitter: @idigitpodcast Email: idigitpodcast@gmail.com Alyssa Instagram: aal.archaeology Twitter: Lyssakemi Michaela Instagram: mm_digitalized Twitt…
 
Eric Lawton is a world class fine art photographer and has been around the word with his camera. Eric has been fascinated with rock art for his entire life and has a deep interest in how we relate to photographs and art forms of people throughout history. Links California Rock Art Foundation Eric Lawton’s Website Contact Dr. Alan Garfinkel avram195…
 
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