Richard Wilshusen is an archaeologist, and in this presentation he explains the material culture of baskets and pots. He explores the idea that the functionality behind the basket evolved in the design of ceramic pots. (in English)
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Yuta Ito talks about his project in Italy. The aim of the project is to design a prototyping shelter at the exhibition site at archaeological park. The site is located in the centre of Mediterranean sea, a place which was not only influenced by Italian culture but also by Spanish, Greek, Arabic and Turkish cultures.
Documenting Sunken Ship Sites
BY KELLY KEOGH
@ VOL 7
ON MAY 14, 2015
Kelly Keogh, PHD, an underwater archaeologist for NOAA in Honolulu, HI, describes how artifacts become historical record which in turn can create connection with our stories and civilization as a whole. One shipwreck discovery, the Two Brothers, is signifcant because it tells more of the story that inspired the novel, Moby Dick. She indeed shows us how all of these discoveries coming from a remote reef in the northwest Hawaiian islands do have significance to us all.
"Presentation of the Day" on May 28, 2015.
Unearthing Florida's Archaeology
BY SARAH NOHE
@ VOL 33
ON APR 26, 2016
Sarah Nohe of the Florida Public Archaeology Network brings the state's artifacts from the Ice Age to life. While excavting burial grounds and fresh water springs, acheologists found bones, fabric, and tools which tell the story of how humans and animals coexisted.
A Lifetime of Change. Really?
BY SCOTT CAMPITELLI
@ VOL 21
ON JUL 14, 2016
Scott Campitelli talks about growing up in the 60s and 70s and looking back at surprising, significant punctuations in life. And without nostalgia, he reflects on the long span of political and social change, or lack of it, from the 80s to the present, and where that brings each of us today. Scott is a writer, public media advocate, and storyteller based in Burlington, Vermont.
Exploring Ҫatalhöyük: A Neolithic Settlement.
BY IZZY BARTLEY
@ VOL 11
ON SEP 29, 2016
An overview of the archaeological dig at the UNESCO World Heritage Site of Ҫatalhöyük, a Neolithic settlement in Turkey. This overview by presenter Izzy Bartley introduces the two main dig sites and explains how finds from the excavation have been used to decipher how the people of this settlement lived 9000 years ago.