Launch of the latest issue of Archaeology International
24 October 2013
The latest issue of Archaeology International, showcasing the Institute's diverse research, teaching and public engagement activities, is now available.
Archaeology International Issue 16 (2012-13) highlights the Institute's fieldwork presence across the globe and contains a number of research articles by Institute staff:
- ‘Do larger molars and robust jaws in early hominins represent dietary adaptation?’ A New Study in Tooth Wear by Anna Clement & Simon Hillson
- Researching Stonehenge: Theories Past and Present by Mike Parker Pearson
- Assyrian Nimrud and the Phoenicians by Georgina Herrmann & Stuart Laidlaw
- Rapa Nui (Easter Island)’s Stone Worlds by Sue Hamilton
- Excavating a Silk Road City: the Medieval Citadel of Taraz, Kazakhstan by Giles Dawkes
- Margaret Murray (1863-1963): Pioneer Egyptologist, Feminist and First Female Archaeology Lecturer by Ruth Whitehouse
- Reflections on the 1943 ‘Conference on the Future of Archaeology' by Gabriel Moshenska
Archaeology International also includes shorter news item and in this issue topics vary from UCL-Qatar and the Institute, the UCL Petrie Museum of Egyptian Archaeology, Public Engagement at Archaeology South-East to an update on Excavations in Romania and the new ERC-funded project on Textile Economy and Urbanisation in Mediterranean Europe!
As well as the usual editorial and the Institute's Directors report, a report on Studying at the Institute is also included which highlights changes to the Institute's Undergraduate Curriculum and forthcoming Graduate and Undergraduate Open Events, as well as testimonials from former students, which confirm the Institute's commitment to teaching excellence.
Archaeology International is now published by Ubiquity Press and is available online as well as in print and is fully open access. Any enquiries about this issue may be directed to out-going Editor James Graham-Campbell while Elizabeth Pye will now take on Editorship of the journal.
The launch of the latest issue of Archaeology International will be marked by a special reception at the Institute of Archaeology this