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As you can probably tell from a previous post I recently spent a day in Bradford catching up my good friend Natalie Atkinson, a doctoral candidate in the Department of Archaeological Sciences at the University of Bradford. Natalie is currently researching microwear on lithics, investigating new ways in which to quantify and record data as a part of the Fragmented Heritage project more on that below.

Whilst I was there I managed to take a few brief photographs of the lithic lab with my trusted Pentax s1a camera loaded with black and white 35mm film, which will be the focus of this entry with Natalie kindly modelling.

The course ran from , with Bradford now running the MSc in Osteology and Palaeopathology, and Sheffield running a course in Osteology and Funerary Archaeology. The joint course has formed the basis for the development of many UK university masters courses on archaeological human remains. I should perhaps also admit to a twinge of osteology envy here as the technical facilities and osteological reference collections at Bradford is perhaps one of the best in the UK, ranging, as they do, from the ability to analyse stable light isotopes on-site in a dedicated lab, 3D scan using a FARO laser , stock an extensive traditional and digital radiography equipment and x-ray library, and have the facilities for the carrying out of microscopy research, histological sampling and analysis.

Alongside this the department also hosts a human skeletal reference collection spanning from the 19th century to the Neolithic period. This post is not about bones, it is about stones, about the physical artefacts produced and crafted by Homo sapiens and our ancestral hominins over hundreds of thousands of years, indeed millions of years. It is also about a department of archaeology that specialises in the scientific study of the archaeological record.

Indeed it was this department that first introduced me to the joys of archaeology as a post-college but pre-university archaeology student-to-be. It was here on the many itinerant trips to visit friends from home that I became aware of the great breadth and depth of the archaeological world. Returning to it again reminded me of the sheer size of the department and of the many specialisms, and specialists, within archaeological science that the department is home to.

This is highlighted when Crews This is an important point as artefacts in the archaeological record likely had a finite life, much as objects do today, such as T. Lithics, or stone chipped tools, are often produced using flint or chert material and are knapped from source material such as naturally occuring flint nodules or mines to produce a wide variety of tools.

Perhaps some of the most immediate visual tools that are recognisible include the mighty handaxes seen in the Upper and Lower Paloaelithic periods down to the specialised microlithics of the Mesolithic and beyond. These can of course have a range of different applications depending on the context of their use.

Lithics can also be retouched and reused as necessary, can be the product of mass produce or can be singular one-off productions Andrefsky Jr Use-wear analysis is a major academic and commercial focus today in understanding the role that lithics have played over their lifespans, from original use to final deposition within the archaeological record.

As such this mini photo essay presents the lithic lab at Bradford, home to this literal cutting edge technology. Remains of the day. Archaeologists can largely be found at one of three places: This is the lithics laboratory at the Department of Archaeological Science at the University of Bradford.

It is a place where time spans hundreds of thousands of years as Neolithic flints mix with Palaeolithic handaxes, where the debitage of modern reconstructions lay in buckets beneath the technical knapping manuals. The material produced can be as varied as projectile points, scrapers, burins or handaxes, depending on the aim of the original knapper. Lithics, as in the above photograph, are often stored securely and safely in archives accessible to specialists , museums and researchers, sometimes heading out for public display.

Lithics survive particularly well in the archaeological and palaeontological record due to the robust material and natural composition. Analysing the physical artefacts of the past. It is important that, as well as the original lithics spanning many different period sites, that the researchers can carry out experimental work by knapping their own flint examples to replicate the methods that our ancestors used. As a researcher on the Fragmented Heritage project Natalie will be investigating the tool use, production and object manipulation using imaging and analysing techniques.

The doctoral project is partly experimental, but will also possibly use existing lithic assemblages from Spain, England, Kenya and Jordan from the Palaeolithic periods to investigate new methodologies in identifying and quantifying use wear.

A second doctoral position will be looking at the post-depositional movement of archaeological remains, helping to implement new and existing methodologies in understanding the lithic microwear involved in identifying post-depositional signatures. The Fragmented Heritage project is looking to improve the recording the scale and nature of fragmented remains in archaeological contexts, involving the use of new landscape survey technology to help highlight new hominid sites.

The partners of the project also include the Home Office for forensic applications , Citizen Science Alliance , the National Physical Laboratory measurement and materials science laboratory , Science Museum Group, and Historic Scotland. The core project staff, from the University of Bradford, are Dr Randolph Donahue lithic microwear , Dr Adrian Evans quantification in lithic functional studies , and Dr Andrew Wilson digitisation technology. An important part of any scientific research is the ability to document, describe and understand the implications of your research.

However you also have to be able to defend your research and accept or challenge new interpretations as necessary. Archaeology may be stuck in the past but revolutions, both in the methods and use of new technology, and in the actual archaeological, or palaeoanthropological, records are coming thick and fast.

This has been a brief foray into the world of lithic research at the University of Bradford but it has been eye-opening journey for me. As an osteoarchaeologist I admit that I can sometimes become too biased towards the skeletal remains found in the archaeologically record, that I wonder what that person saw, felt and did in their lifetimes, that I can forget we have such a vast catalogue of physical artefacts stored at universities, institutions, museums and units across the world.

It is these artefacts that document the technology of previous populations — of how the individuals and populations adapted, responded and lived in their environments during their lifetime. The study of these artefacts clearly benefit from new technological approaches, but they also benefit from holistic approaches and multidisciplinary influenced projects. Perhaps most of all they benefit from researchers coming and going, sitting silently in their storage boxes waiting for their chance to tell their story of their lives, both during active use and deposition into the archaeological record.

Thanks also to Professor Charlotte Roberts for clarification on the history of bioarchaelogy in the UK. Macroscopic Approaches to Analysis. Evolutionary and Biocultural Perspectives. Experimental Determination of Stone Tool Uses: University of Chicago Press.

A View from Afar: Contextual Analysis of Human Remains. The Global History of Palaeopathology: Friday the 11th of July marks Archaeology Day , a tremendous initiative designed to showcase the diversity of research and work that is found in the archaeological sector and industry across the world. But rather than have this blog entry focus on me specifically, I wanted to present the view of a few of my friends that are involved in the archaeology community worldwide, whether they are a volunteer, a student or an academic, be they in it for the fun or employed in the commercial sector.

So without further ado here are a few of my friends and what they will be up to on the Day of Archaeology ! So firstly we meet up with my friend Jennifer in Belgium, who has some skeletons that need examining: Jennifer Gonissen excavating an early medieval cemetery at Rebecq in Belgium. Besides that, I have also been helping at the lab for the Palaeoanthropology course led at the University of Brussels this academic semester. I am also working on publishing my two master thesis. Everything is done on a volunteering basis as there are very few paid opportunity for osteoarchaeologists in Belgium.

This does not mean that there is nothing to work on, as Belgium is rich in skeletal material excavated in numerous fieldworks across the country, a large part of which still has to be properly studied. Keeping with the skeletal theme we now turn towards Cheshire, England, where we find Alison helping archaeological students: As there is a cemetery on site it is my role to oversee any excavation involving human remains.

In addition to this, I also to teach students from all subject backgrounds and levels of experience how to identify, excavate, record, lift, and clean skeletal material. Students record a burial on site, before the skeleton is lifted. Photo credit Alison Atkin, with permission. After which we join David in Haddington, Scotland, as he balances his community and commercial archaeological work: Finally, and slipped into the mix is my commercial sun, three reports to be completed, two tenders to submit and a rather complex negotiation to tiptoe through.

Also helping to organise a medieval conference in Haddington in September and a new social enterprise archaeology group. So all in all a fairly busy, but exciting time! David Connolly horsing about on an archaeology project — business as usual! What is it like to work in the field as an archaeologist and what can it involve? Kevin provides a breakdown of what he gets up to in the fields and offices of England: They have me doing a little bit of everything in terms of work, though mostly within the early stages of pre-planning on sites due for development, including surveys mostly geophysics and evaluations.

For example, I helped throughout most of the post-ex for the predominantly Roman site at Blackfriars, in Leicester; washing all the finds as they came back, helping to catalogue them, writing small-finds sheets etc.

Pretty much everything you would expect from a domestic, urban Roman site, complete with coins, copper brooches, various other types of jewellery, iron tools, hoards of pottery and colourful painted wall plaster. There was even a couple of roof tiles baked with animal paw prints still in them, which were interesting, giving a very intimate snapshot of Roman life.

Kevin building a snapshot of every day life by processing the archaeological artefacts. Notice the regulatory Richard the III mug that can be found in every archaeologists office click to enlarge! However, my primary role these days is with the geophysics team, travelling all over the country, Essex, Wiltshire, Staffordshire, Cumbria, Kent, Lancashire and on Archaeology Day I will theoretically be on the outskirts of Newcastle-upon-Tyne. Nice and close to home.

Doing the geophysics itself is hard work. I am not going to lie! No doubt I will need to buy a new pair of wellies by the end of the second day. My undergraduate university friend Emily also enjoys the variety that life in archaeology has to offer: Emily and company at Cotswold Archaeology processing and recording archaeological data, ready to archive and store material.

I really enjoy both the fieldwork and post-excavation elements of my job, it is nice to have the variety and I feel one improves the other as it gives me a better understanding of the different aspects of commercial archaeology.

Is field work all there is to archaeology or can you get involved in other ways as well? Robert provides a different view: Robert Chapple hard at work writing about archaeology. Read more about Robert, his desk and others including mine here! I write about archaeological and heritage stuff that interests me, from days out with my family at ancient sites, to campaigning on a variety of heritage issues.

However, the stuff that brings me the most pleasure right now are various accounts of lectures, conferences, and symposia — either written by myself or fellow conspirators — that I help to bring different aspects of archaeological research to a wide audience. Chapple, whose work and blog can be found at Robert M Chapple, Archaeologist. Ancient Egypt entices a lot of children and teenagers into studying archaeology but what is it really like? Loretta presents us with a snapshot of where her research is at: This summer I am busy working on a project analysing infant jar burials, which I am developing into a paper.

Loretta working on documenting Egyptian pottery from a recent project with the British Museum in Sudan. However, after this successful year in England, I came back to Belgium to unpaid internships as only opportunities.

Jobs in our field are few and funded PhD hard to obtain.

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The shelter is not affiliated with any local or national organization with a similar name and has only one location on Griffin Road in Fort Lauderdale. Dunn Jewelers has been in business for more than 46 years.

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Education, Sheffield Hallam University, Dearne Valley College Business Owner at Ruff Shop, Certified Animal Behaviourist and Dog Trainer at Ruff Hounds. Natalie takes a look at the fracture patterns and use wear on one of the many lithics . complete with coins, copper brooches, various other types of jewellery, iron . It was an amazing site but the living was very rough but that is half the fun of it! . Dearne Valley Archaeology Group · Death · Death Studies · Deathsplanation. Wombwell Ings had 2 ruff, 6 dunlins, 2 green sandpipers and 2 juvenile shelducks. Rings as in 'leg rings' that is.. not jewellery. The birds at Old Moor are all very special and always try to look their best for the Visitors but we haven't yet had.