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Story Archaeology

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Story Archaeology

Chris Thompson and Isolde Carmody

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Story Archaeology combines the breadth of knowledge and skills of the storyteller with academic exploration of ancient texts. We focus on the Irish tradition, peeling back the layers of modern folklore to unearth the potsherds and treasuries of our heritage. At https://storyarchaeology.com, you will find regular podcasts and articles about Irish Mythology by the Story Archaeologists; Chris Thompson and Isolde Carmody.
 
The news of the week in audio, for many years compiled and written by the late Michelle Hilling of Archaeologica, is now the product of our dedicated volunteer team. Read by Laura Pettigrew, the Audio News is compiled from Archaeologica’s daily news updates. The musical interludes are original compositions by Anthony Pettigrew. The Audio News from Archaeologica is compiled from Archaeologica.org's daily news updates.
 
The Near East - the region known politically as the Middle East - is the home of both a long and eventful history as well as a much longer and fascinating prehistory. Here on Pre History I will cover the story of the Near East as we know it from the archaeological study of what people left behind as hunter-gatherers turned into farmers, as villages turned into cities, and as empires rose and fell.
 
Archaeologyin30 is a podcast produced by the Florida Public Archaeology Network (FPAN) and hosted by Mike Thomin at the FPAN coordinating center located in downtown Pensacola, Florida. This 30 minute podcast includes interviews with archaeologists who discuss their work and how it relates to current issues and events. FPAN is a statewide organization and a program of the University of West Florida. FPAN's mission is to promote and facilitate the conservation, study and public understanding o ...
 
Henry Glassie, Professor of Folklore and ethnomusicology at Indiana University, wrote, “the old life was simple, we are told. Absurd. Life was anything but simple when people in small groups, interrupted by storms and epidemics and marching armies, managed to raise their own food, make their own clothing, and build their own shelter, while creating their own music, literature, art, science and philosophy” (Glassie 2000:48). This podcast series, Show Me Archaeology, will explore some of the c ...
 
An episodic overview of the history of Rock Music. Think of it as a college level Rock N Roll 101 course...or if you prefer, a multi-part audio documentary. We take in the music, culture and technology of the second half of the 20th Century to prove how significant and how much impact this art movement had to the times, while still resonating today. It’s carefully researched, fully scripted and highly produced...a little bit academic in tone, because we do our homework. But we throw in a lot ...
 
Archaeology and Gaming covers not only the study of archaeology in video games but also the study of games as material culture. Some of our hosts you already may know, Andrew Reinhard – who featured in the documentary ATARI: Game Over, Tara Coppelstone – who studies how games are made through an archaeological lens, and Meghan Dennis – a PhD candidate at University of York who is studying ethics in videogames, plus many more interesting and insightful players in the archaeogaming world are r ...
 
BIBLE DIG is a conversational Archaeology podcast which examines the historic people, places & cultures of The Bible. To do this, Greek-expert/world traveller Peter A. Papoutsis & multimedia author JS Earls begin chronologically with the most ancient of locations, cultures & work their way forward, discussing countless archaeological discoveries & so much more. It's the hope of the BIBLE DIG cast and crew that our modest podcast will add further depth & richness to your knowledge of the worl ...
 
Biblical Archaeology Audio Podcast with Jerusalem Jones AKA Dr. Kenneth Hanson.The Land of Israel is not just the “Holy Land.” It’s an archaeological mine field, full of contentious debates and controversies that touch the core of faith and identity, across religious and cultural divides. The Bible itself is at stake, along with the events it describes, from Abraham the patriarch, to Moses, to King David, to the days of the Roman empire and beyond. How much is what we might call “history,” a ...
 
Welcome to 23 minutes archaeology with me, Noah. My aim is to show and highlight amazing archaeological finds from our past, from around the world, and in a way that is accessible to everybody. So, we’ll be discussing themes like mummies from glaciers, Siberian graves with treasures of gold or the diet of Celtic warriors.The idea is that for around 15 Minutes I’ll give you an introduction and overview of the topic and then for the remaining time, we’ll be talking with an expert, currently re ...
 
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An important component of scientific research is reproducibility. In other scientific fields like medicine, protocols (step-by-step instructions) help ensure that another lab or another researcher can test our results. Lately, protocols for various technical aspects of archaeological research have been published, so Chris and Paul discuss the value…
 
Clare Millege Join Chris and Clare, an artist from Sydney Australia, and an eloquant exponant of the art of landscape stories, as they discuss, art, ecology, the Australian landscape and, especially, Clare's recent installation Imbás: a well at the bottom of the sea at the Sydney Biennale 22. Take the opportunity to explore the installation as Clar…
 
In our first archaeology podcast, we discuss Ph.D. candidate, and adjunct professor, Alex Velez’s fascinating work on soundscapes on the Great Plains.During our discussion, we dive into the sound of winds across the Plains, isolated farmers, and a 19th century idea that this combination might drive people to madness. We also discuss how Velez’s wor…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Climate change threatens century-old Endurance shipwreck (details) Components of ancient Chinese incense demonstrate the breadth of ancient trade networks (details) Molar discovered in Laos determined to be Denisovan (details) Ancient amphorae discovered by Ukrainian soldiers (details)…
 
As with most times archaeology is represented in fiction there are some major inconsistencies in this movie. However, it's a fun comedy and at least you won't be bored watching it. We discuss what they got right and what they got wrong about archaeology, anthropology, and lost cities. There's even a bonus segment with a real lost city! Interested i…
 
The Crown Games were the apex of competition in ancient Greece. Along with prestigious athletic contests in honor of Zeus at Olympia, they comprised the Pythian Games for Apollo at Delphi, the Isthmian Games for Poseidon, and the Nemean Games, sacred to Zeus. For over nine hundred years, the Greeks celebrated these athletic and religious festivals,…
 
MEMBERS - Check the ad-free page for a bonus segment! The incredible discovery in March 2022 of Ernest Shackleton's Endurance on the Antarctic sea floor leads to a discussion about the exciting future of underwater archaeology in CRM. Underwater archaeologist, Bill Burns, joins us to shed light on the incredible recent discovery of the Endurance an…
 
In this episode we head south to look at one of the major cultures of the Southern Levant during the sixth millennium BCE - the Wadi Rabah. While there is a lot that we know about the Wadi Rabah culture, there is also a lot that we argue about. Really, a lot. If you have any questions or comments you can email me at prehistorypodcast@gmail.com or r…
 
This episode originally aired on October 15, 2017. The hosts are Emily Long, Kirsten Lopez, and Sarah Head. The guests are Cheryl Fogle-Hatch, Deidra Black, and Nicole Bodenstein. On this episode of Women in Archaeology, we discussed the changing academic and social roles of museums in the United States. We also briefly talked about the... Continue…
 
First used to describe religious movements that emerged in Melanesia following contact with Allied military personnel in World War II, cargo cults are sects and ritualized behaviors intended to summon outsiders (and their stuff) back and bring about a new age. We’ll explore theories for why they come about, discuss some examples of cargo cults in t…
 
In this episode, Carlton interviews Dr. Anna Goldfield from The Dirt Podcast to talk about Dr. Goldfield's inspiration in becoming a zooarchaeologist, how the The Dirt Podcast started, and the importance of experimental archaeology. This a fun and interested one on one conversation between two seasoned podcast hosts. Definitely check out The Dirt P…
 
As with most times archaeology is represented in fiction there are some major inconsistencies in this movie. However, it's a fun comedy and at least you won't be bored watching it. We discuss what they got right and what they got wrong about archaeology, anthropology, and lost cities. There's even a bonus segment with a real lost city! Interested i…
 
For this 82nd episode we interview Stephen Bryne, professional archaeologist and a student of rock art. Stephen talks about his adventures studying Chumash rock art as well as his recent studies with his extensive field trips to some of the largest prehistoric paintings in the world: the rock art of the Sierra de San Francisco in Baja California Me…
 
Emma Natalya Stein's book Constructing Kanchi: City of Infinite Temples (Amsterdam UP, 2021) traces the emergence of the South Indian city of Kanchi as a major royal capital and multireligious pilgrimage destination during the era of the Pallava and Chola dynasties (circa seventh through thirteenth centuries). It presents the first-ever comprehensi…
 
We’ve had plenty of instances on the show (in the main feed and especially in Old News) of archaeological research bearing out information that existed already in the historical and oral traditions of Indigenous groups. We’ll discuss some examples of this, and we’ll also examine the relationship of Indigenous science and knowledge with the Western …
 
MEMBERS - Check the ad-free page for a bonus segment! The incredible discovery in March 2022 of Ernest Shackleton's Endurance on the Antarctic sea floor leads to a discussion about the exciting future of underwater archaeology in CRM. Underwater archaeologist, Bill Burns, joins us to shed light on the incredible recent discovery of the Endurance an…
 
On today’s podcast, Jessica hosts the crew of the Digging to the Other Side Podcast. We talk about what got them all interested in archaeology, how the podcast was created, what topics they cover, and why it is important to have a podcast on archaeology and related topics across the Americas through the perspectives of Asian hyphenated archaeologis…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Uruguay DNA study offers new insights into Indigenous origins and continuity (details) Bird bone study shows medieval Estonians ate chicken, liked cockfights and used hawks for hunting (details) Sardinian Bronze Age burial site reveals two more giant statues (details) Turkish looters expose underground wo…
 
On this episode, we recap our recent adventures in Colorado. We start out by going nowhere and continue doing that for the rest of the episode. Highlights of the episode include Carlton talks about his new true crime podcast, the intersection of family groups and experimental archaeology. Interested in learning about how to use X-Rays and similar t…
 
We've got a few articles that are all over the place - literally - this week. The first is about a re-analysis of what was thought was an ancient harbor in Italy. Turns out there's more to it. Next we talk about, well, the prehistoric world in general as it pertains the role of women. As with everything, there's more to that story and it's way more…
 
We've got a few articles that are all over the place - literally - this week. The first is about a re-analysis of what was thought was an ancient harbor in Italy. Turns out there's more to it. Next we talk about, well, the prehistoric world in general as it pertains the role of women. As with everything, there's more to that story and it's way more…
 
We love it when archaeologists look at other technologies that on first glance are not appropriate for archaeology. However, they're willing to give it a try and report on the results! The researches in the article we discuss used an indoor positioning system (IPS) to map an outdoor site in Israel. Their results are encouraging for this emerging te…
 
This week, Amber's under the weather, so Anna goes solo with special guest Dr. Naomi Martisius. Naomi tells us how she deciphers clues about human behavior by looking at tiny tiny VERY tiny portions of animal bone surfaces under a microscope. We’ll get into her undergraduate discovery that re-wrote a part of prehistory (no, really), and her work on…
 
On this episode of A Life In Ruins podcast, David interviews his former advisor Dr. Todd Surovell. Todd served as an advisor to David and was a committee member for David and Connor‘s MA theses. David begins interviewing Todd about what archaeology means to him, and a discussion of his early life. The conversation later turns into how Todd found hi…
 
BONUS Hello, friends! We’re moving our episode schedule slightly—episodes will now be coming out on Wednesdays!! But in the meantime—This is a shortened version of a much longer chat that's available to our Patreon members (link below to join and support the show)! Anna and Amber chat about some changes in their personal lives, plus some updates to…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: Lone woman buried with elite men raises questions about gender roles in Neolithic Europe (details) 3D modeling technique reveals full extent of large Indigenous cave painting in Alabama (details) Stonehenge area offered ample resource base long before monument was built (details) Indigenous Americans and …
 
This week we have a timelines episode focused on 2200 BCE. At that time, Stonehenge as we know it today was just completed in the UK. Conversely, the Akkadian empire began to fall in Mesopotamia, and the impressive Old Kingdom in Egypt also came to an end. Join us for a discussion about what was happening in 3 world powers in year 2200 BCE! Interes…
 
This week we have a timelines episode focused on 2200 BCE. At that time, Stonehenge as we know it today was just completed in the UK. Conversely, the Akkadian empire began to fall in Mesopotamia, and the impressive Old Kingdom in Egypt also came to an end. Join us for a discussion about what was happening in 3 world powers in year 2200 BCE! Interes…
 
MEMBERS! Check your member pages for a bonus fourth segment! You're in the field and a cell tower is down. No communication! Or, you get an alert about a tornado warning, lightning near by, hurricane on approach. What do you do? What should your company do? What are, or should be, policies related to disaster preparedness? We talk about this and mo…
 
MEMBERS! Check your member pages for a bonus fourth segment! You're in the field and a cell tower is down. No communication! Or, you get an alert about a tornado warning, lightning near by, hurricane on approach. What do you do? What should your company do? What are, or should be, policies related to disaster preparedness? We talk about this and mo…
 
Welcome to episode two of a miniseries focusing on the zooarchaeology of various world regions. This episode is centred around African zooarchaeology, focusing on the natural history and anatomy of the most prominent wild and domesticated species. Find out more about African Giant Rats, how loud Guinea fowls can be and what a zebrinny is. Intereste…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: New analysis on materials excavated 70 years ago reveals details about medieval Norwegian town (details) Neanderthals in Lower Saxony region exhibited adaptability to a changing climate (details) New research of Anglo-Saxon diets suggests that royals and peasants ate similarly and even intermixed at speci…
 
For this week's episode, we are joined by a Ph.D. student in Anthropology at the University of Colorado Boulder, Georgia Butcher. Georgia is a cultural anthropologist who studies the impact of drone warfare on drone pilots. We dive into her formative years and the story that hooked her on anthropology. Carlton and Connor then really nerd out about …
 
Settle in for a HEFTY episode, folks! This week, Amber and Anna examine the world of the Neo-Assyrian empire. This means some substantial time spent context-setting, thanks to the complex nature of early Mesopotamian politics, religion, warfare, and state propaganda. Then we look further at that carefully crafted state propaganda and its influence …
 
2022 marks the 100 year anniversary of the discovery of Tutankamun's tomb, and in celebration Dr Daniela Rosenow and Oxford Professor Richard Parkinson have helped create a museum exhibit that tells the story of its discovery and excavation. This unique approach highlights the people that did the excavation rather than the artifacts themselves for …
 
2022 marks the 100 year anniversary of the discovery of Tutankamun's tomb, and in celebration Dr Daniela Rosenow and Oxford Professor Richard Parkinson have helped create a museum exhibit that tells the story of its discovery and excavation. This unique approach highlights the people that did the excavation rather than the artifacts themselves for …
 
Today we visit with Donald Liponi, noted author and rock art scholar. He shares his research on his next book and the most contemporary scientific understanding of shamanism, altered states of consciousness, and rock art. Interested in learning about how to use X-Rays and similar technology in archaeology? Check out the linked PaleoImaging course f…
 
Paul's back and fresh off his trip to Irag! We've been talking about the technical approach to the fieldwork and survey for a few months now and Paul's here to tell us how it went. There's a some great lessons learned in this episode and some great archaeology. Interested in learning about how to use X-Rays and similar technology in archaeology? Ch…
 
News items read by Laura Pettigrew include: New study identifies at least 20 royal burial sites from King Arthur era (details) Game dice found in Indian town believed to be 1,000 years old (details) Statistical analysis of site mixing challenges claims for pre-Clovis peopling of the Americas (details) Chinese text may be oldest description of auror…
 
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