The Johns Hopkins University Albright Institute Undergraduate Archaeological Fellowship provides funding for a Johns Hopkins University undergraduate student to participate in an Albright Institute archaeological field school in Israel as well as a one-month internship at the Albright Institute of Archaeological Research in Jerusalem. Applicants must be enrolled at Johns Hopkins University and participate in the fellowship before their graduation date.
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JHU/AIAR provides funding for an undergraduate student to participate in an Albright Institute archaeological field school in Israel and one month internship at the Albright Institute of Archaeological Research in Jerusalem. Applications are due by December 10, 2017.
How do you uncover an ancient city? Just ask Michael Harrower, associate professor of archaeology. Harrower takes graduate and undergraduate students to Ethiopia every year to excavate, explore the surrounding area, and examine the long-term role of water availability in the rise and decline of Aksumite civilization.
Re-creating Ancient Greek Ceramics, the spring 2015 undergraduate class designed by Sanchita Balachandran, was recently featured at Archaeology, the magazine of the Archaeological Institute of America. It is also the subject of an 18-minute film titled "Mysteries of the Kylix," which follows the semester-long archaeology experiment.
The “Recreating Ancient Greek Ceramics” course, taught by Sanchita Balachandran, is featured on the Archaeology Magazine website under “latest news” with a link to the film for the class.
This course in the Krieger School of Arts and Sciences isn't a simple pottery class. For one, a documentary crew shadows the students as they work. [...]
For the past 13 weeks, the students in Sanchita Balachandran's "Recreating Ancient Greek Ceramics" class have undertaken a distinctly different type of apprenticeship. Throughout this hands-on course in experiential archaeology, they have consulted the work of experts and practiced throwing clay pots.
A team of Johns Hopkins researchers and students, led by Betsy Bryan, a professor of Egyptian art and archaeology in the Department of Near Eastern Studies, has spent the past three weeks conducting field work at the Temple of the Goddess Mut dig site in Luxor, Egypt. [...]
Michael Harrower and Ben Zaitchick of the Krieger School use satellites to study archaeological histories. Read more and see the image in Johns Hopkins Magazine.
“We were not expecting to find bodies,” says Betsy Bryan, professor of Egyptian art and archaeology. But this year – the 19th summer that Bryan has led Johns Hopkins students on an archaeological dig in Luxor, Egypt – bodies are exactly what Bryan and her students found. “We’ve been digging in this particular site for 6 years now, and up until this time we never found human burials. This year there was at least one burial in every square we dug.” [...]