CfP: Workshop “History of Prehistory in Palestine – Israel”, October 25th – 26th, 2022

Workshop organized by the Institute of Archaeology, Hebrew University, Jerusalem, Israel, funded by the Bina and Moshe Stekelis Fund for Prehistoric Research and with the collaboration of the CRFJ. Workshop organizers: Chloe Rosner & Sveta Matskevich

Abstract

The history of archaeology in Palestine and Israel has been the object of numerous research projects and publications over the past fifty years. Scholars from various disciplines observed from historical, anthropological, archaeological perspectives the establishment and development of archaeology on local, regional, and sometimes global scales. Lately, a more systematic use of archives deepened our understanding of the multiple institutions and actors (offering greater visibility to local figures) involved in the practice of archaeology and knowledge it produces, therefore renewing this field of research.

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New publication: Archäologie und Nation: Kontexte der Erforschung „vaterländischen Alterthums“

Ingo Wiwjorra and Dietrich Hakelberg, member of the IUPPS “History of Archaeology” commission, have recently edited a collection of essays, published under the title Archäologie und Nation: Kontexte der Erforschung „vaterländischen Alterthums“. Zur Geschichte der Archäologie in Deutschland, Österreich und der Schweiz, 1800 bis 1860. The book is available in open access here, and abstracts in English are provided at the end of the volume and here.

It includes contributions by Wolfgang Adler, Sebastian Brather, Wolfgang Burgdorf, Gabriele B. Clemens, Hubert Fehr, Dietrich Hakelberg, Andreas Hüther, Stephan Karl, Stephan Lehmann, Urs B. Leu, Achim Leube, Brigitta Mader, Fred Mahler, Marianne Pollak, Timo Saalmann, Vladimír Salač, Jens Schulze-Forster, Jasper von Richthofen, Ingo Wiwjorra.

Reference

  • Wiwjorra, Ingo & Hakelberg, Dietrich (eds). Archäologie und Nation: Kontexte der Erforschung „vaterländischen Alterthums“. Zur Geschichte der Archäologie in Deutschland, Österreich und der Schweiz, 1800 bis 1860. Heidelberg: arthistoricum.net. DOI: 10.11588/arthistoricum.801. ISBN: 978-3-948466-84-8.

19th IUPPS conference. Call for paper: “Old excavations, new data: the use of archives in current archaeological research projects”

Organizors: Sébastien Plutniak & Alessandro Guidi

Conference website: https://uispp2020.sciencesconf.org

Aim

For thirty years now, the history of archaeology has been a growing field of investigation, constituting a set of studies based on rigorous historical methods and archival materials, organising a community and research programs (Schnapp et al. 2007). These empirical (i.e. archive-based) investigation strengthened the interest for the production, conservation, dissemination and re-use of the documents produced by past archaeologists (Merriman and Swain 1999, Moro Abadía 2013). In return, this aroused a new interest by the archaeologists themselves in the archive of the discipline, not only to get a better understanding of its history, but also to use the archival materials as a source of archaeological data. This renewed interest is parallel to the current concern about open science and (digital) data-reuse in archaeology (Kansa and Kansa 2013) but this session will focus on the former. Several recent research projects had given a crucial role in the study and re-use of ancient archaeological documentation. Examples include, investigations at the Abri Pataud prehistoric shelter (Nespoulet and Chiotti 2007) and about the skeleton found in the Regourdou 1 cave in Southern France (Maureille et al. 2015), at the Mas d’Azil cave (Ramis et al. 2015), at the rediscovered Moulin Quignon site in Northern France (Antoine et al. 2019), at Niah’s Cave in north Borneo, Malaysia (Barker et al. 2013).

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