SFB 1266 - TransformationsDimensionen

Veranstaltungsarchiv

Biweekly Colloquium: “Motherhood and environment in Bronze Age Central Europe”

14.06.2021 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtuelles Treffen

Dr. Katharina Rebay-Salisbury  •  Österreichisches Archäologisches Institut, Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften

Motherhood and environment in Bronze Age Central Europe

Motherhood includes a range of cultural choices and practices in addition to the biological framework of sexual reproduction, which are subject to research within the ERC-Starting Grant funded project ‘The value of mothers to society’. This presentation will present the latest findings from new analytical approaches such as tracing the stress of pregnancies and childbirth in female skeletons, applying organic residue analysis to understand what prehistoric baby bottles contained, and using peptide analysis in children’s dental enamel to determine their sex. In the spirit of the Cluster of Excellence ROOTS, this talk will aim to focus on how changing environments may influence strategies of mothering and childrearing.

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Lunchtime Seminar

09.06.2021 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Virtuelles Treffen

"Archaeodemography in the Weichselian Lateglacial: Structural equation models as model for collaboration in the CRC?"
Tim Kerig et al.

"Indicators of transformation processes: Pattern recognition on settlement structures, climatic conditions and environmental data"
Franziska Faupel et al.

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: „Städtische Elitekultur - Eine methodologische Untersuchung von Aristokratie und bürgerlichen Eliten in Handelsstädten des südwestlichen Ostseeraumes (12.-14. Jh.)“

07.06.2021 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Virtuelles Treffen

Dr. Luisa Radohs Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster

Abstract

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Biweekly Colloquium: “The (Re)Shaping of Pompeii in the Early Imperial Period: New insights from the Porta Stabia neighbourhood”

31.05.2021 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtuelles Treffen

Prof. Dr. Steven Ellis  •  Department of Classics, University of Cincinnati

The (Re)Shaping of Pompeii in the Early Imperial Period: New insights from the Porta Stabia neighbourhood

Much is already well known about the urban shape of Pompeii by the time of its destruction in 79 CE.  And though good inroads have been made into the various developments over time that brought it to this shape, still not all of these readings benefit from the sub-soil excavations of more recent years that have targeted the episodic growth spurts of the city.  This lecture draws on some recent excavations at Pompeii to show the extent to which some of the most pivotal changes to the city occurred in the early Imperial period.  These excavations, under the auspices of the University of Cincinnati and the American Academy in Rome, targeted two town blocks of the city, as well as several adjacent, civic structures (the fortification wall and gate, the streets, and the Quadriporticus); the excavations covered more than ten separate building plots (c. 4000m2) made up of shops, houses, and hospitality establishments.  This ‘behind-the-scenes’ view of some of the latest excavations at Pompeii opens up an entirely new perspective on the city, with a special focus on the developments that reshaped the city - both socially and structurally - in the early Imperial period. 

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Animated stones and animal sacrifices in the highlands of Odisha (India): environment as socio-cosmic order”

10.05.2021 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtuelles Treffen

Prof. Dr. Roland Hardenberg  •  Institut für Ethnologie, Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main

Animated stones and animal sacrifices in the highlands of Odisha (India): environment as socio-cosmic order

This presentation focuses on the ritual practices of swidden cultivators in the highlands of Odisha (India) called Dongria Kond, who are recognised as one of the many tribal societies and original inhabitants (“Adivasi”) of this area. Like other Kond tribes, they regularly practice large scale buffalo sacrifices to their earth goddess, who is represented by a stone setting in the center of each village. The earth goddess is regarded as the mother of the Kond and is responsible for their well-being. However, she is only one of the many deities and spiritual beings who according to the Kond populate their environment. The sun and the moon, the wind and the rain, mountains and hills, plants and animals, forests and rivers – the whole socio-cosmic space is, in the view of the Kond, populated by various powers with whom they maintain relationships. Ritual practices such as the buffalo sacrifices are major occasions when these relationships are activated and maintained through communication, possession and the sacrifice of animals and food. Some of these divine actors are represented by stones of varying sizes, including large megaliths representing the husband of the earth goddess. The presentation will particularly focus on the nexus between stones, deities, social categories, sacrificial offerings, and local notions of well-being.

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Lunchtime Seminar

05.05.2021 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Virtuelles Treffen

"Scales and dimensions of political practice and patterns of power relations in Prehistory"
Maria Wunderlich et al.

"Creation of cultural landscapes: decision-making and perception within specific ecological settings"
Marta Dal Corso et al.

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: „Waldveränderungen in der hessischen Mittelgebirgszone vom Neolithikum bis zur Römerzeit - Spiegelbild anthropogener und klimatischer Einflüsse“

03.05.2021 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Virtuelles Treffen

Dr. Astrid Stobbe  Institut für Archäologische Wissenschaften, Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Social change and textile technology: a comparative perspective on the Aegean, Italy, and central Europe during the first millennium BC”

26.04.2021 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtuelles Treffen

Dr. Bela Dimova  •  British School at Athens

Social change and textile technology: a comparative perspective on the Aegean, Italy, and central Europe during the first millennium BC

This paper will explore the roles which textiles and textile technology played in periods of social change among different societies in the Aegean, the Italic peninsula, and central Europe. We will focus on two main themes: social stratification and the changing organisation of production. During the 8th–5th century BC, societies in different parts of Europe underwent parallel developments, including the increase in visible hierarchies and the growth of settlements, sometimes categorised as urban. The conspicuous consumption of textiles, played an important role in this process. Elites used textiles in different ways in key arenas of social competition – burials, weddings, religious activities. The archaeological record for this includes remains of cloth in burials, iconography of dress and furnishings, in addition to literary sources. We will explore the parallels and different regional traditions in the ways elites used textiles to assert and materialise local identities or wider connections, to show off wealth or demureness. The organisation of textile production offers another perspective on social change, by considering the issues of standardisation, specialisation, and the growing importance of exchange. While some aspects of textile manufacture changed (e.g., yarn manufacture), others did not. Despite the limited evidence for textile workshops, households remained important sites of production, which tells us something both about the nature of the craft and the socio-economic context in which it was practiced.

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Landscape affordances – methodological approaches in computational archaeology”

12.04.2021 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtuelles Treffen

Dr. Michael Kempf Institut für Archäologie und Museologie, Masaryk Universität, Brno

Landscape affordances – methodological approaches in  computational archaeology

Functional landscape connectivity and spatial distribution of resource patches have long been considered important driving factors of human-environment interactions. In this context, human activity spheres, movement patterns, and situational decision-making represent the spatio-temporal expression of how individuals and groups perceive and transform their immediate surroundings in the process of landscape construction. This process is based on various environmental and cognitive variables such as group memory or individual demands and perceptions – a combination of different empirically, theoretically, and methodologically derived concepts, which are not often included jointly in archaeological and geographical research. A potential approach to overcome these limitations is the concept of landscape affordances, which entails dynamic and processual feedbacks of an individual or a group and the environment in the moment of mutual interaction and integrates human ingenuity in the production of landscapes, ecological processes, and sociocultural patterns. Deriving from psychology research of the late 1970’s by James J. Gibson, affordances describe the phenomena of propositions emanating from objects within a specific environment. Consequently, landscape affordances are non-static, actual, and potential confrontations between observer and particular resources or functions distributed among the accessible realm of the observer. In this lecture, the conceptual framework of landscape affordances is used to evaluate its potential in computational landscape archaeology and geography through the integration of different temporal scales and time-series analyses.

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Lunchtime Seminar: How do we link pattern recognition with transformations in prehistoric and archaic societies?

How do we link pattern recognition with transformations in prehistoric and archaic societies?

17.02.2021 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204 / virtual meeting

Internes Treffen

Hybrides Treffen (attandace & digital)

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Making Sense of Scottish Neolithic Funerary Monuments and Practices”

08.02.2021 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtual meeting

Alison Sheridan Schottisches National Museum

Making Sense of Scottish Neolithic Funerary Monuments and Practices

Megalithic chamber tombs – of widely varying shape and size – and non-megalithic funerary monuments loom large in the visible traces of Scotland’s Neolithic, but they formed just one element in a diverse range of practices concerned with dealing with, relating to, and commemorating the dead. This lecture explores this diversity and draws out the regional and chronological trends that can now be discerned, thanks to our growing body of radiocarbon dates. It also attempts to understand the origins, meanings and significance of these funerary monuments, and to identify the ‘drivers’ for the specific trajectories of change that we see.

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Lunchtime Seminar: Pattern recognition and its methodological and technical discussion (Subprojects G and Z)

Subprojects G and Z: Pattern recognition and its methodological and technical discussion

03.02.2021 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204 / virtual meeting

Internes Treffen

Hybrides Treffen (attandace & digital)

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Domestication in Action – On the Archaeology of Human- Reindeer Interaction”

25.01.2021 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtual meeting

Anna-Kaisa Salmi Universität Oulu

Domestication in Action – On the Archaeology of Human- Reindeer Interaction

The domestication of animals has traditionally been understood in terms of human control over the animal’s lives and the subsequent morphological, genetic and population structure change. However, this approach is not sufficient for understanding the domestication of the reindeer, or in fact, the early domestication processes of many other animal species. The commonly used domestication markers, such as morphological, genetic and population structure changes are not likely to reflect domestication in the reindeer as clearly as in many other species because of the limited and varying human influence on the reindeer’s life cycle in past reindeer pastoralism.

This presentation explores alternative ways to identify and understand reindeer domestication. Specifically, I will explore possibilities for tracing human-reindeer interactions such as draught reindeer use and reindeer feeding in the archaeological record as markers of domestication. Understanding domestication in the context on human-animal interaction is in line with current definition of animal domestication as a wide range of mutualistic relationship between human and animals. Furthermore, it allows a range of new archaeological techniques to be used as domestication markers. This lecture will present some the first archaeological results on past reindeer feeding and draught reindeer use, and their implications for human-reindeer relationships.

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Lunchtime Seminar: Identifying general and specific patterns through socio-ecological data (Subprojects F)

Subprojects F: Identifying general and specific patterns through socio-ecological data

20.01.2021 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204 / virtual meeting

Internes Treffen

Hybrides Treffen (attandace & digital)

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Biweekly Colloquium: “The Lesser Grains. Millet Consumption in Prehistoric Italy”

11.01.2021 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtual meeting

Mary Anne Tafuri Universität Rom

The Lesser Grains. Millet Consumption in Prehistoric Italy

The application of biomolecular techniques for the study of food practices in prehistoric Europe has revealed an interesting complexity. This is particularly true for the Bronze Age, where the use of ‘alternative’ grains, such as millets, has been assessed isotopically through the measurement of stable carbon (δ13C) and nitrogen (δ15N) isotope ratios in human and animal bone collagen. Earliest evidence of C4 plants consumption comes from northern Italy, with the Po plain acting as a hotspot for the development of the farming of new crops. Isotopic data from Early, Middle and Late Bronze Age sites from western Veneto and Friuli will be discussed in the light of a recent reassessment of our understanding of prehistoric food practices in Italy. Data obtained contribute to the understanding of mode and tempo of the spread of new crops in the Peninsula, which might further call for a reconsideration of food production and consumption among Bronze Age groups of southern and central Europe.

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Lunchtime Seminar: Recognising patterns in the rise of the Neolithic and early state societies (Subprojects C and E)

Subprojects C and E: Recognizing patterns in the rise of the Neolithic and early state societies

16.12.2020 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Online

Internes Treffen (Online)

 

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ROOTS Social Inequalities Forum

15.12.2020 von 17:00 bis 18:30

Online

Social diversity and conflict: a Neolithic lockdown?

In the framework of a Bournemouth University/Kiel University Joint Seminar, the ROOTS Social Inequalities Forum will host two presentations:

  • “3200-2800 BC: Crises, Transformations and Connectivity in North Central Europe” by Johannes Müller (Kiel University, SFB Teilprojekt C1)
  • “3200-2900 BC: Crises, Transformations and Connectivity in Southern Britain” by Timothy Darvill (Bournemouth University)

 

The program of the 2020/2021 winter term Bournemouth University "Department of Archaeology & Anthropology Research Seminars" (including the relevant login data) can be downloaded here.

Tim Kerig

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Dispersal 2.0: Population History and the Spread of Early Farming in Europe”

07.12.2020 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtual meeting

Marc Vander Linden Bournemouth Universität

Dispersal 2.0: Population History and the Spread of Early Farming in Europe

Despite extensive coverage in academic and popular media, the reports of the solution to the spread of farming have been greatly exaggerated. Namely, whilst recent aDNA research has indeed demonstrated the long-suggested link between population movement and the introduction of plant and animal domesticates across Europe, our understanding of how this process actually happened remains surprisingly limited. What factors were shaping the demographic expansion of this population? How much ecological and environmental parameters did influence this expansion and the known spatio-temporal in agricultural practices? To what extent local foraging communities were involved? This lecture will tackle some of these questions by focusing on the early Holocene sequence in the western Balkans and Adriatic basin, by discussing results gained from fieldwork, synthetic appraisal of museum collections and literature, and computational approaches undertaken as part of a recently completed ERC project.

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Lunchtime Seminar: Patterns among hunter-gatherers, agriculturalists, and metallurgists (Subprojects B and D)

Subprojects B and D: Patterns among hunter-gatherers, agriculturalists, and metallurgists

02.12.2020 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Online

Internes Treffen (Online)

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: „Mensch-Umwelt-Beziehungen im östlichen Mittelmeerraum - Geoarchäologische Untersuchungen in Göbekli Tepe (Türkei), Jawa (Jordanien) und Bubastis (Ägypten).“

30.11.2020 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R. 28 bzw. online

Jun.-Prof. Dr. Julia Meister Würzburg

Join Zoom Meeting:
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Biweekly Colloquium: “Dynamics and Communication of Prehistoric Societies in the Central Alpine Region. Concepts on Mobility, Networks and Transformation”

23.11.2020 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtual meeting

Mirco Brunner Universität Bern

Dynamics and Communication of Prehistoric Societies in the Central Alpine Region. Concepts on Mobility, Networks and Transformation

In Southern Central Europe, the Alps are a barrier and a communication area at the same time. While the mountains prevent mobility, passes, yokes and valleys create natural axes for exchange and communication. The Alpine Rhine Valley, which extends deep into the interior of the Alps, forms the most important access to the Central Alps from the north and leads directly into the southern Alpine region between Lago Maggiore and Lago di Como. This central axis was intensively used as a settlement area in prehistoric times and formed an Alpine transit route «par excellence». Recently, ceramic finds from the Neolithic period provide evidence of far-reaching communication processes between the inner and pre-alpine regions. From the Bronze Age onwards, clear influences from the north and south are perceptible in the central Alpine region, which speak to trade routes over the Alpine passes. During the Neolithic and the Bronze Age, the pre-alpine region is subject to massive changes. The aim of this study is a diachronic synthesis of different regions and epochs in order to postulate models of mobility, networks and transformation based on the central alpine area.

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Lunchtime Seminar: Understanding, theorising, and modelling the recognition of patterns (Subprojects A1 and A2)

Subprojects A1 and A2: Understanding, theorizing, and modelling the recognition of patterns

18.11.2020 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Ohlshausenstraße 75, Raum 177 / virtual meeting

Internes Treffen

Hybrides Treffen (attandace & digital)

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Uncovering the Archaeological Landscape of the Veluwe; Central Netherlands, through Remote Sensing, Data Science and Citizen Science”

09.11.2020 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtual meeting

Karsten Lambers Universität Leiden

Uncovering the Archaeological Landscape of the Veluwe; Central Netherlands, through Remote Sensing, Data Science and Citizen Science

This talk will provide an update on ongoing archaeological research on the Veluwe, one of the few densely forested areas in the Netherlands. While many archaeological traces are well preserved under the forest cover, they are also well hidden. In spite of decades of archaeological fieldwork by Leiden University and others, our image of the rich archaeological heritage of the Veluwe is still sketchy.

Two recently launched, interlinked research projects are currently expanding our knowledge considerably. Both approach the Veluwe from a regional perspective. In a data science project, called WODAN (Workflow for Object Detection of Archaeology in the Netherlands) we are developing a multi-class detector of archaeological objects in LiDAR data, the core of which is a Faster R-CNN (region-based convolutional neural network). This project has more than doubled the amount of known prehistoric burial mounds in the region, and has also allowed substantial progress in the study of Celtic fields and charcoal kilns. In a citizen science project, called Heritage Quest, hundreds of citizen researchers have been mapping the same three object categories in LiDAR data, and some of them are currently helping us to verify them in the field, which again expands the number of known archaeological objects considerably.

Both projects inform each other through the mutual proposal and cross-validation of potential archaeological objects. They also generate data that allow us to assess and compare the performance of experts, volunteers, and neural networks in the detection and mapping of archaeological objects.

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Lunchtime Seminar: Pattern Recognition

Lunchtime Seminar season five: Introduction

04.11.2020 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Ohlshausenstraße 75, Raum 177 / virtual meeting

Internes Treffen

Hybrides Treffen (attandace & digital)

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Transcontinental connectivities of hunter gatherers”

15.06.2020 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Virtual meeting

Prof. Dr. Henny Piezonka Institut für Ur- und Frühgeschichte, Universität Kiel

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Lunchtime Seminar: 10.06.2020

10.06.2020 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Virtual meeting

“Identifying transformations: Quantitative interpretations of magnetic measurements in archaeological prospection”
Natalie Marie Pickartz

“Proto-urban settlements in transformation”
Liudmyla Shatilo

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Lunchtime Seminar: 03.06.2020

03.06.2020 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Virtual meeting

“Wartberg and Corded Ware: One or many transformations?”
Clara Drummer

“Transformation processes in Biosphere, Geosphere and Archaeosphere identified by Biomarkers”
Jan Weber

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Lunchtime Seminar: 27.05.2020

27.05.2020 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Virtual meeting

“The (trans)formation of an archaeobotanical archive at a Bronze Age tell-like settlement”
Sofia Filatova

“Transformations of a Northern Bronze Age ritual site: Mang de Bargen”
Stefanie Schaefer-Di Maida

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Lunchtime Seminar: 13.05.2020

13.05.2020 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Virtual meeting

“A retroperspective and future perspectives”
PhD Representatives Joana Seguin, Sascha Krüger

“LANDMAN and Transformations”
Yannic Ole Kropp

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!!!!Cancelled!!! Biweekly Colloquium: “Words are not enough. Materiality of funerary rituals in Roman Pompeii”

10.02.2020 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Prof. William van Andringa • University of Lille

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Time and temporality: integrating new scientific chronologies into approaches to European prehistory”

13.01.2020 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Dr. Seren Griffiths • University of  Central Lancashire

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postponed - Lunchtime Seminar: “Mediterranean Pre-State and State Societies”

18.12.2019 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Olshausenstraße 75, Raum 26

F1:
Supra-regional Crises: Abrupt Climate Change around 4200 years BP
Dr. Mara Weinelt, Dr. Jutta Kneisel, Dr. Christoph Rinne, Prof. Dr. Ralph Schneider, Dr. Artur Ribeiro

E2:
Interregional Comparison of Iron Age Transformations (New Project for Phase 2)
Dr. Oliver Nakoinz, Dr. Simon Stoddart

E3:
Humans and Landscape between the 7th and 1st Centuries BCE in the Eastern Mediterranean (New Project Title)
Prof. Dr. Annette Haug, Prof. Dr. Josef Wiesehöfer, Prof. Dr. Lutz Käppel, Prof. Dr. Patric-Alexander Kreuz, Dr. Claas Lattmann

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Tagung „Leave no stone unturned ! Megaliths in conference“

03.12.2019 bis 05.12.2019

Akademie Sankemark, Akademieweg 6, 24988 Oeversee

Tagung zum Abschluss des Projektes Megalithic Routes in Schleswig-Holstein

Die Tagung findet vom 03. - 05.12.2019 in der Akademie Sankelmark statt.

Sie sind überall: in Film und Fernsehen, in Europa und Schleswig-Holstein, in der Forschung und Vermittlung, im Tourismus und Denkmalschutz. Großsteingräber wie Stonehenge oder der Brutkamp sind die älteste Architektur unserer Kulturlandschaft – und faszinieren uns noch heute! Drei Tage mit Exkursion – melden Sie sich noch heute an!

Anmeldung: bis zum 15.11.2019

Programm

Anmeldung bei Garnet Friedrichsen (g.friedrichsen@eash.de)

Weitere Informationen oder kontaktieren sie Birte Anspach (birte.anspach@alsh.landsh.de) oder Christian Weltecke (christian.weltecke@alsh.landsh.de)

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postponed - Lunchtime Seminar: “Horticulturalists”

04.12.2019 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Olshausenstraße 75, Raum 26

F3:
Dynamics of Plant Economies in Ancient Societies
Prof. Dr. Wiebke Kirleis, Dr. Dragana Filipovic

C1:
Late Mesolithic and Neolithic Transformations on the Northern and Central European Plain
Dr. Sönke Hartz, Prof. Dr. Johannes Müller, Dr. Jan Piet Brozio

C2:
The Dynamics of Early Farming Communities of the Northwestern Carpathian Basin
Prof. Dr. Martin Furholt, Prof. Dr. Hans-Rudolf Bork, Dr. Maria Wunderlich, Dr. Nils Müller-Scheeßel

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Workshop „Millet and what else? The wider context of the adoption of millet cultivation in Europe“

27.11.2019 bis 28.11.2019

Millet And what else? International Workshop

International workshop:
“Millet and what else? The wider context of the adoption of millet cultivation in Europe”

27-28 November 2019
Wissenschaftszentrum Kiel, Germany

Workshop program

Within the Collaborative Research Centre 1266 at Kiel University, the ‘Millet Dating Programme’ (2017-2019) produced direct radiocarbon dates on over a hundred grains of broomcorn millet (Panicum miliaceum L.) from archaeological sites across Europe. The results demonstrate that millet cultivation began during the Middle and Late Bronze Age, at slightly different times in different parts of Europe (Filipović et al. in prep.) and earliest in Ukraine (Dal Corso et al. in prep.). Building upon the now available solid chronological basis, we want to explore how the (beginning of) full cultivation of millet across Europe correlates with changes and new tendencies in economy and lifestyle recognised from the archaeological record. Moving beyond the When?, we want to investigate the How? and Why? of the integration of millet into Bronze Age agrarian systems.

This workshop will present and discuss:

  • Aspects of subsistence economy in different regions of Europe in the Middle-Late Bronze Age, and the changes in it that took place when millet became one of the staple crops.
  • Ethnographic and experimental insights into millet cropping systems, from sowing to consumption, including aspects such as the required time/labour and yield-improvement measures.
  • New scientific methods that track the spread, cultivation or consumption of millet, and their integration with conventional approaches.


Contact:
Dragana Filipović
d.filipovic@ufg.uni-kiel.de

Confirmed speakers and talks:
László Bartosiewicz
Novelties in animal herding and consumption in Bronze Age Europe Abstract

Blandine Courel
Miliacin in palaeosoils and sediments, a powerful biomarker for telling stories about broomcorn millet Abstract

Oliver Craig
Towards the quantification of millet in ancient diets using stable isotopes

Eiko Endo
Chasing Chinese millets in Ukraine using seed impressions in pottery Abstract

Stefania Grando
Proso millet: cultivation, agronomic practices, and uses Abstract

Mária Hajnalová
Timing the introduction of Panicum miliaceum to the Middle Danube Region – dual evidence Abstract

Monika Hellmund
On the "early" evidence of broomcorn millet in central Germany, primarily Saxony-Anhalt Abstract

Taylor Hermes
Early integration of pastoralism and millet cultivation in Bronze Age Eurasia Abstract

Helmut Kroll
Weedy millets and millet weeds

Marco Madella
Looking away from Europe: A wider perspective on millets in dry lands Abstract

Elena Marinova
Millets in Bulgaria – diachronic overview of their role in the subsistence and critical review of the archaeological finds Abstract

Giedrė Motuzaitė Matuzevičiūtė
Millet cultivation in the Belarus and the Baltic States Abstract

Aldona Mueller-Bieniek
The Bronze Age in Poland - archaeological and environmental traces of subsistence strategies Abstract

Galyna Pashkevych
Ukrainian dishes from millet Abstract

Adéla Pokorná
Bronze Age agricultural changes in the Czech Republic Abstract

Mauro Rottoli
The successful spread of millets in Northern Italy Abstract

Edward Standall
Molecular and isotopic identification of millet in prehistoric pottery: New results from Bruszczewo, Poland Abstract

Hans-Peter Stika
The start of millet cultivation in Iberia Abstract

Astrid Stobbe
Archaeobotany in Romania – investigations in the Late Bronze Age fortification Corneşti-Iarcuri Abstract

Amy Styring
Detecting the manuring of millet in the past Abstract

Naomi Sykes
Chicken feed: tracking the introduction and incorporation of new plants and animals Abstract

Andrés Teira-Brión
Traditional millet growing in NW Iberia: from the ethnographic insights to the archaeobotanical implications Abstract

Tjaša Tolar
Before and after millet in Slovenia, south of the Alps to the Balkans Abstract

Françoise Toulemonde & Julian Wiethold
Millets in Bronze Age agriculture and food consumption in Northeastern France Abstract

Keynote lecture:
Anthony Harding
Change in the later second millennium BC: plants, pots, and people Abstract

Workshop Organisers:
Dragana Filipović
Marta Dal Corso
Wiebke Kirleis

Institute for Pre- and Protohistory, CAU Kiel

Poster

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Mobility, territoriality and transformations in Northern Italy from the Bell Beaker period to the Terramare and Frattesina”

25.11.2019 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Dr. Claudio Cavazzuti • Museo delle Civiltà (Rome, Ministry of Culture)

Abstract

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Lunchtime Seminar: “Population Dynamics”

06.11.2019 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Olshausenstraße 75, Raum 26

F2:
Socio-environmental Transformations and Interdependencies
Prof. Dr. Hans-Rudolf Bork, Dr. Walter Dörfler, Prof. Dr. Wiebke Kirleis, Dr. Ingo Feeser, Marco Zanon, Dr. Stefan Dreibrodt

F4:
Tracing Infectious Diseases
Prof. Dr. Ben Krause-Kyora, Prof. Dr. Almut Nebel, Dr. Katharina Fuchs, Alexander Immel

F6:
Population Dynamics (New Projekt for Phase 2)
Prof. Dr. Johannes Müller

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Lunchtime Seminar: “Setting the Frame”

23.10.2019 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Olshausenstraße 75, Raum 26

Z2:
Data-Management, Analysis and Presentation
Prof. Dr. Rainer Duttmann, Prof. Dr. Bernhard Thalheim, Prof. Dr. Matthias Renz, Dr. Wolfgang Hamer

G1:
Timescales of Change
Dr. John Meadows, Prof. Dr. Thomas Meier

G2:
Geophysical Prospecting, Classification and Validation
Prof. Dr. Wolfgang Rabbel, Dr. Dennis Wilken, Prof. Dr. Thomas Meier, Dr. Tina Wunderlich

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Community structure of copper supply networks in the prehistoric Balkans: An independent evaluation of the archaeological record from the 7th to the 4th millennium BC”

01.07.2019 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Dr Miljana Radivojević University College London

 

 

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Out of the mist and onto the table – the origin and spread of spelt at the Neolithic-Bronze Age transition.”

27.05.2019 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Dr. Jutta Lechterbeck • University of Stavanger

 

 

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Does climate change really cause collapse? Insights from the Land, Water and Settlement and TwoRains projects”

13.05.2019 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Dr. Cameron Petrie • University of Cambridge

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Lunchtime Seminar: “Pattern recognition: from local to regional and global perspectives”

24.04.2019 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Thema: How to transfer single observations into meaningful conclusions

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Biweekly Colloquium: “Facing Change in the Alps. 3500 years of human-environment relations in the Hallstatt-Dachstein region”

15.04.2019 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Dr. Kerstin Kowarik and Hans Reschreiter • Natural History Museum in Vienna

 

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Lunchtime Seminar: „Geo–archaeological and Palaeo–pedological Analysis / Climate Change in the Western Mediterranean“

13.02.2019 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Dissertation Transformations

„Geo–archaeological and Palaeo–pedological Analysis in Stymphalia“ – T. Birndorfer, E1
„Climate Change in the Western Mediterranean around 4.2 ka BP“ – J. Schirrmacher, F1

Leibnizstraße 8, Room 126/128

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!!!CANCELLED!!! Biweekly Colloquium: “Origins and circulation of bead materials: example from French archeological sites during the second part of the Upper Paleolithic (20 000–10 000 BP)”

11.02.2019 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Room 204

Caroline Peschaux CNRS, France

Abstract

!!!CANCELLED!!! 

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: „From ‚campscape‘ to ‚landscape‘? Gedanken zu einer Archäologie der NS-Zeit als Archäologie von ‚Vernichtungslandschaften‘

04.02.2019 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R. 28

Dr. Barbara Hausmair, Esslingen

Abstract

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Lunchtime Seminar: „Southern Greece Climate / Transformations in Eastern Mediterranean“

30.01.2019 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Dissertation Transformations

„Southern Greece Climate during the Bronze Age – Iron Age Transition“ – J. Seguin, E1
„Transformations in the Early Iron Age Eastern Mediterranean​“ – K. Kittig, A1

Leibnizstraße 8, Room 126/128

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: „Zur jüngeren Bronzezeit in den niedersächsischen Lößlandschaften. Die Hünenburg bei Watenstedt, Kr. Helmstedt, und die umgebende Siedlungsstruktur“

21.01.2019 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R. 28

Dr. Immo Heske, Göttingen

Abstract

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Lunchtime Seminar: „Bronze Age Transformations / Archaeological and Geophysical Data​ / Biomarker Perspectives“

16.01.2019 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Dissertation Transformations

„Bronze Age Transformations in Northern Germany“ – S. Schaefer-Di Maida, D3
„Bridging the Scales: Archaeological and Geophysical Data“ – E. Corradini, G2
„Biomarker Perspectives from Bronze to Iron Age Southern Greece“ – J. Weber, E1

Leibnizstraße 8, Room 126/128

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: „Symbolic transmission and intercultural maritime exchange in megalithic Europe (4500 – 2500 cal BC)“

07.01.2019 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R. 28

Dr. Bettina Schulz Paulsson, Göteborg

Abstract

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Lunchtime Seminar: „Final Neolithic Technical Pottery / Dynamics of Food Economy“

19.12.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Dissertation Transformations

„Final Neolithic Technical Pottery and Metal Developments“  – M. Talma, D2
„Dynamics of Food Economy in Bronze Age Hungary“ – S. Filatova, F3

Leibnizstraße 8, Room 126/128

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Lunchtime Seminar: „Single Grave Culture Transformations / Data Management“

05.12.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Dissertation Transformations

„Wartberg Culture to Single Grave Culture Transformations“ – C. Drummer, D2
„View-based Data Management“ – Y. Kropp, Z2

Leibnizstraße 8, Room 126/128

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Biweekly Colloquium: “ResourceCultures. Driving forces behind economies and societies. Perspectives from Chalcolithic and Bronze Age Southern Spain”

03.12.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstr. 1, Room 204

Martin BartelheimUniversity of Tübingen

Abstract

 

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: „Die Alt-Mongolische Hauptstadt Karakorum im eurasischen Netzwerk – archäologische Facetten nachweisbarer Importe und Kontakte“

26.11.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R. 28

Dr. Anne Sklebitz, Berlin

Abstract

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Lunchtime Seminar: „Theories on Neolithic Monumentality“

21.11.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Dissertation Transformations

„Theories on Neolithic Monumentality“ – J. Brinkmann, A1

Leibnizstraße 8, Room 126/128

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Lunchtime Seminar: „Triploie Societes / Magentic Measurements“

07.11.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Dissertation Transformations

„Typochronological Studies onTripolie Societies“ – L. Shatilo, D1
„Quantitative Interpretation of Magnetic Measurements“ – N. Pickartz, G2

Leibnizstraße 8, Room 126/128

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Biweekly Colloquium: “The human impact, multiple land-use, and exploitation of the environment in the 5th millennium BC. Sultana-Malu Rosu, a case study”

05.11.2018

Leibnizstraße 1, Room 204

Catalin LazarUniversity of Bucharest, Romania

Abstract

 

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Lunchtime Seminar: „Late Glacial Hunter-Gatherers / Bayesian Modelling“

24.10.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Dissertation Transformations

„Lateglacial Hunter-Gatherers in Schleswig-Holstein“ – S. Krüger, B1
„Late Bronze Age to Early Iron Age Bayesian Modelling“ – H. Rose, G1

Leibnizstraße 8, Room 126/128

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EAA 2018

05.09.2018 bis 08.09.2018

Barcelona

24th Annual Meeting of the European Association of Archaeologists


Call for papers for sessions with CRC involvement:
       

 

Paper submission deadline: 15 February 2018

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: Prof. Dr. Katharina Neumann

16.07.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Hörsaal (Eingang 4, Erdgeschoss), Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R 28, EG

Prof. Dr. Katharina Neumann (Frankfurt am Main) Zwischen Savanne und Regenwald – Zur Landwirtschaftsgeschichte Westund Zentralafrikas

Abstract PDF

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Lunchtime Seminar 11. Juli 2018

11.07.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Proxy Development II
        Media of transformation (perception, performance and architecture) 
       (Käppel, Ott, van t’Westeinde)
        Object biographies  (Haug, Müller)
Theoretical frameworks
        Theory and analysis of transformations in prehistoric and archaic societies
        (Arponen, Thalheim, ott, Grimm, Brinkmann, Kittig, Filatova, Kropp)
+ Final discussion   (possibly until 2 p.m.)

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: Malou Blank, PhD candidate

02.07.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Hörsaal (Eingang 4, Erdgeschoss), Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R 28, EG

Malou Blank, PhD candidate (Göteborg) Transformations from Middle to Late Neolithic Societies in Southwestern Sweden

Abstract

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Lunchtime Seminar 27 Juni 2018

27.06.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Settlements & Spatial Transformations II
         Architecture and social interaction (Feuser, Furholt, Haug, A. Müller, Feige)
Proxy Development I
        Cultural change and population dynamics in the Neolithic and Bronze Age
       (Fesser, Kneisel, Dörfler, Brozio, Filipovic, Schaefer)
        Monuments and Economies – what drove their variability?
       (Müller, Furholt, Meier, Cristiano, Talma, Schaefer)

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Biweekly Colloquium - The oppida of the Celtic domain, witnesses of a society in transition

25.06.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Vincent Guichard (Bibracte EPCC)The oppida of the Celtic domain, witnesses of a sacoety transition

Abstract PDF

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: Prof. Dr. Christian Jeunesse 

18.06.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Hörsaal (Eingang 4, Erdgeschoss), Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R 28, EG

Prof. Dr. Christian Jeunesse (Straßburg) Ethnoarchaeology of current Megalithic Societies (Sumba, Indonesia) and the interpretation of Late European Societies

Abstract PDF

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Lunchtime Seminar 13. Juni 2018

13.06.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Settlements & Spatial Transformations I
        Temporal dynamics of LBK settlements and houses 
        (Müller-Scheeßel, Meadows, Rose, Furholt)
        Deciphering archaeological contexts from the magnetic map
        (Hofmann, Rabbel, Wilken, Dreibrodt, Pickartz, Shatilo)

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Biweekly Colloquium - Stepping out of The Shadow of Mycenae: The Remarkable Case of Late 13th and 12th cent. BCE Tiryns (Argolid, Greece)

11.06.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Joseph Maran (Universität Heidelberg) Stepping out of The Shadow of Mycenae The Remarkable Case of Late 13th and 12th cent. BCE Tiryns (Argolid, Greece)

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: Doc. PhDr. Pavel Vařeka, Ph.D

04.06.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Hörsaal (Eingang 4, Erdgeschoss), Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R 28, EG

Doc. PhDr. Pavel Vařeka, Ph.D.(Plzeň) Archaeology of a Zigeunerlager: Lety 1942–1943 (South Bohemia, Czech Republic)

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: Jens-Henrik Bech, Museumsinspector, mag. art.,

28.05.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Hörsaal (Eingang 4, Erdgeschoss), Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R 28, EG

Jens-Henrik Bech, Museumsinspector, mag. art. (Thy) Bronze Age Settlement and Land-use in Thy, Northwest Denmark

PDF

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Biweekly Colloquium - Lineages, Labour and Exotica: Discussing Elites within Southern Iberian Copper Age Societies (ca. 3200-2200 calBC)

28.05.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Leonardo Garcia Sanjuán (Universidad de Sevilla) Lineages, Labour and Exotica: Discussing Elites within Southern Iberian Copper Age Societies (ca. 3200-2200 calBC)

Abstract PDF

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Lunchtime Seminar 23. Mai 2018

23.05.2018 von 12:00 bis 13:30

Leibnizstr. 1, Raum 204

Integrative Modelling: Transforming landscapes / Cultural change and population dynamics /  Modelling landscape transformations

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: Dr. des. Susanne Grunwald,

14.05.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Hörsaal (Eingang 4, Erdgeschoss), Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R 28, EG

Dr. des. Susanne Grunwald (Leipzig) Vom Datenspeicher zum Argument. Deutsche archäologische Kartographie zwischen 1871 und 1945

Abstract

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Biweekly Colloquium - Encircled in water, living in water rich enviroment of the Serbian Banat during the late Neolithic period

23.04.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Miroslav Marić (University of Belgrade), Encircled in water, living in water rich enviroment of the Serbian Banat during the late Neolithic period​.

The area of Northeast Serbia, east of River Tisza and North of Danube called Banat has, until vast reclamation works started in the 18th century, been a water rich environment that provided limited oportunities for permanent settlements. And yet, from the earliest period of the human habitation, the Neolithic there are numerous settlements registered in the area that show avid effort being put into living in such conditions. In the lecture two regional cases are observed, one around the area of the city of Vršac in southern part of Serbian Banat and the second in the northern area, north of the city of Kikinda. Each area, although rich in surface water is somewhat different, southern being dominated by two large bodies of still water, northern by former meanders of Tisza and numerous smaller streams and rivers. The lecture will illustrate how did such landscape influenced the forming, positioning, longevity and size of settlements during the late Neolithic.

Abstract download PDF

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PhD Workshop "Building Big? Global Scales of Monumentality"

12.03.2018 bis 24.03.2018

Kohima in Nagaland, India

building bigThe Nordic School of Archaeology "Dialogues with the Past" organizes a workshop that is comined with a PhD course on issues of monumentality in Kohima, India. The course will take place in Nagaland together with students and lecturers from Northeast India and the "Naga megaliths" will be one aspect of daily experience.

Applications are welcome until September 30th, 2017. More information: hompage and PDF.
 

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Internationaler Workshop "GenderTransformations"

08.03.2018 bis 10.03.2018

Gendertransformationen in prähistorischen und archaischen Gesellschaften, 8.–10. März 2018


Innerhalb des Geflechts der unterschiedlichen Komponenten sozialen Verhaltens, nimmt die Kategorie des sozialen Geschlechts in den Gesellschaften von den spätpleistozänen sammelnden und jagenden Gruppen bis zu den frühstädtischen Gemeinschaften eine dominante Rolle ein. So kann eine deutliche Interaktion zwischen Geschlechteridentitäten, sozialer Vielfalt und den im SFB 1266 untersuchten Transformationsprozessen in prähistorischen und archaischen Perioden erwartet werden. Mit dem Workshop möchten wir eine Plattform anbieten für Diskussionen über a) Geschlechtertransformationen in der Vergangenheit und b) die Auswirkungen von Geschlechterungleichheiten auf den wissenschaftlichen Diskurs in unserer Forschungsgemeinschaft.
Weitere Informationen

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: Prof. Dr. Dr. h.c. Jan Bemmann, Bonn

12.02.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Hörsaal (Eingang 4, Erdgeschoss), Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R 28, EG

Aktuelle Forschungen in der Mongolei

PDF

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Biweekly Colloquium - UpNorth: Exploring the Environmental Context of the Late-glacial Recolonisation of Northern Europe​

05.02.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Rhiannon Stevens (University College, London) UpNorth: Exploring the Environmental Context of the Late-glacial Recolonisation of Northern Europe​

Abstract

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Biweekly Colloquium - UpNorth: Exploring the Environmental Context of the Late-glacial Recolonisation of Northern Europe​

05.02.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Rhiannon Stevens (University College, London) UpNorth: Exploring the Environmental Context of the Late-glacial Recolonisation of Northern Europe​

Abstract

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Biweekly Colloquium - Resilience through Translocality. Climate Change, Migration and Social Resilience in Thailand​

22.01.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Patrick Sakdapolrak (University of Vienna) Resilience through Translocality. Climate Change, Migration and Social Resilience in Thailand​

Abstract

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Archäologisches Kolloquium: Prof. Dr. Joni Apakidze, Tiflis

15.01.2018 von 18:30 bis 20:30

Johanna-Mestorf-Hörsaal (Eingang 4, Erdgeschoss), Johanna-Mestorf-Straße 4, R 28, EG

Archäologie in Georgien. Bronze- und Früheisenzeit in Georgien (Grabungen und Ergebnisse)

PDF

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Biweekly Colloquium - Flux Capacity: Modelling the Impetus Behind Human Movement

08.01.2018 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Samantha Reiter, Karin Margerita Frei (National Museum of Denmark, Kopenhagen) 
Flux Capacity: Modelling the Impetus Behind Human Movement​

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Biweekly Colloquium - Do New Methods Require New Models? Archaeological Studies of Mobility in a New Era​

11.12.2017 von 16:15 bis 17:45

Leibnizstraße 1, Raum 204

Gregson Schachner (University of California, L.A.) Do New Methods Require New Models? Archaeological Studies of Mobility in a New Era​

Abstract

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Workshop „Geosophy“

07.12.2017 bis 08.12.2017

Geosophy...a catchy term for the study of geographical knowledge. We think that the spatial distribution and patterning of material remains contain important information about the way how people thought about their world and how they created their landscape. 
During the workshop we want to discuss the different meanings and potentials of geosophy concepts. Besides we will discuss to which degree we are able to reconstruct and model "geographical knowledge" in order to gain new insights for the study of societal transformation processes.

More Information

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