What’s the Most Interesting Thing You Found? Thinking about How Archaeologists Communicate with the Public
by M. Jay StottmanIt is the oldest and most basic form of public archaeology, but…
Here’s what you may have missed last week in the world of Historical Archaeology online. This week’s photo was snagged from my own flickr account, of a map of an early 19th century site in Virginia taken this summer. Can you spot the four post holes?
We would love to feature more photos, but need photos to feature! If you have a Flickr photo account, and tag photos with a Creative Commons license, please put a link in the comment section below so we can use them in our Friday Links!
Hobart archaeologists have discovered a 19th century gallows.
One of the world’s busiest slave ports, the Valongo Wharf, was uncovered in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
Archaeologists in South Carolina have discovered a buried chicken at a late 19th century home of a freed slave.
The Archaeological Institute of America has a contest for Online Excavation Outreach, featuring a number of historical archaeology excavations and programs! Give them your votes!
Anthropologies February issue examines Anthropology and Development.
Chris Cartellone takes you through the conservation process for Project Solebay, an underwater excavation.
The Florida Public Archaeology Network chronicled a day excavating with high school students, including some good finds!
Edward Gonzalez-Tennant discusses a pre-research trip to Eleuthera, Bahamas, and examines some potential plantation sites on the island (and takes some wonderful photos).[Image by Flickr User TerryBrock used under Creative Commons license]