Tim Schadla-Hall
  • t.schadla-hall@ucl.ac.uk
  • Direct: +44 (0)20 7679 4924
  • Internal: 24924
  • Room 603
  • UCL Institute of Archaeology, 31-34 Gordon Square, London WC1H 0PY UK

Tim Schadla-Hall

Research Interests

  • Public involvement in archaeology
  • Archaeology and education, particularly in the area of reconstruction
  • Economics of archaeology
  • Alternative archaeology and its appeal
  • Politics and archaeology; archaeological legislation; illicit antiquities; media and archaeology
  • Museum management; museum displays; indigenous archaeology
  • Post glacial in North Western Europe; landscape archaeology; post- medieval country houses

Research Directory Records


Currently completing

  • With Paul Lane - the edited volume on the excavations of early mesolithic sites in the Vale of Pickering, N. Yorkshire
  • With Nick Merriman - an edited volume on Public Archaeology

Educational Background

  • MA Cantab (Archaeology and Geography) 1974

Current Students

  • Veysel Apaydin The presentation of the Past: pitfalls and potentials – An analysis of the approaches to the past in Turkey education, local community and the political manipulation of archaeology via the Turkish National Curriculum: the case study of Catalhoyuk and Ani (joint supervision with Ulrike Sommer
  • Sarah Dhanjal Is there a role for archaeology in diverse urban communites? (second supervisor Andrew Gardner)
  • Brian Hole The use of archaeology by Indigenous Tribes and the Nation State in India to reinforce and create national identities. (second supervisor Dorian Fuller)
  • Jamie Larkin Effects of Commercialisation on Museums and Heritage Sites (second supervisors Adrian Babbage and Ben Cowell)
  • Felicity Winkley On the map: A study of the attitudes of metal detectorists in England and their impact on the success of the Portable Antiquities Scheme (second supervisor Sam Moorhead, British Museum)
  • Maja Maricevic Research functions in large heritage organisations: impact of the UK cultural and research policies on the institutional research strategies and practice (joint principal with Gabriel Moshenska)
  • Luisa Nienhaus Remembering Europe's bloody past: How do contemporary commemorations of the Napoleonic Wars reflect changing ideas of Europe and European-ness (joint principal with Gabriel Moshenska, second supervisor Andrew Gardner

Second Supervisor

  • Rui Pang Towards sustainable cultural heritage management in China: an evaluation of systems based on current theory & practice in Han City of Chang'an (principal supervisor Tim Williams)

Complete PhD Students

  • Chiara Bonacchi Communicating archaeology in the changing world of media. Archaeological communication trends and potential for socio-economic development and site management (second supervisor Andrew Reynolds)
  • Paul Burtenshaw The economic impact of tourism to archaeology - Measurement and management for sustainability (second supervisor Kevin MacDonald)
  • Trudie Cole Archaeological education and the benefits for Learners at Key Stage 1 and 2 (second supervisor Mike Corbishley)
  • Renata Franco Peters Redressing misrepresentation: The role of conservation (second supervisors Elizabeth Pye and  Stephen Shennan)
  • Peter Gould Putting the Past to Work: Archaeology, community institutions and economic development (second supervisor Tim Williams)
  • Fernanda (Maria) Kalazich Cultural meanings and values  of the Likan Antai. The practise of archaeology through a participatory approach (second supervisor Bill Sillar)
  • Anastasia Sakellariadi Archaeology for the people? Greek Archaeology and its Public, if there is one: an Analysis of the Sociopolitical and Economic Role of archaeology in Greece from the Foundation of the Modern Greek State (1831) to the Present Day (second supervisor Theano Moussouri)
  • Brian Shottenkirk Improvise, Adapt, and Overcome. The Individual and Material Transformation in Conflict: The Great War (1914-18) (second supervisor Renata Peters)
  • Amara Thornton British archaeologists, social networks and the emergence of a profession: The social history of British archaeology abroad, 1870-1939 (principal supervisor Andrew Garrard)

Bookmark and Share