Excerpted from full story by Tom Winterbottom:
Leidwanger and his team use technological tools to map the site and then set up a conservation lab to begin analysis.
"Underwater artifacts tend to soak up salt, so they need long-term treatment. Wood, pottery, stone and metal all need different treatment processes. At our colleagues' lab in Turkey, for example, they are still conserving and mending pottery that was excavated in the 1980s and 1990s."
Excerpt from full story:
Organized by the Stanford Humanities Center, the annual "Publication Celebration" gives the Stanford community an opportunity to recognize and appreciate the broad scope of humanities scholarship produced on campus.
The expansive display of books and works throughout the center's Levinthal Hall demonstrated not only the quantity of work done by Stanford scholars but the richness and depth of their academic contributions.
Each winter the American Philological Association holds a join meeting with the Archaeological Institute of America. The conference features the presentation of individual papers, as well as discussion sessions. This year's conference, taking place from January 2-5 in Chicago, IL, featured several faculty members and graduate students from Stanford. Congratulations to our AIA and APA presenters:
Ian Morris, discussant, "Across the Corrupting Sea: post-Braudelian Approaches to the Mediterranean"
Prof. Parker's tribute to Nelson Mandela was published in the Stanford Daily: http://www.stanforddaily.com/2013/12/05/remembering-mandela/.
In a one-of-a-kind hands-on workshop, Stanford graduate students learn how to integrate digital tools into humanities classrooms in ways that will improve the undergraduate learning experience.
Prof. Ceserani and other Stanford colleagues continue to make headlines with Mapping of the Republic of Letters.
Profs. Giovanna Ceserani, Caroline Winterer, Paula Findlen, and Dan Edelstein’s research and digital humanities work featured in an article by Meredith Hindley in HUMANITIES (the magazine for the National Endowment for the Humanities) November/December 2013 | Volume 34, Number 6.
Adrienne Mayor upcoming public lecture, "The Warrior's Husband: Theseus, Antiope, and the Amazons," November 20 at Haverford College Classics Dept.
Wednesday, November 20, 7:30 pm: "The Warrior's Husband: Theseus, Antiope and the Amazon", Adrienne Mayor, Research Scholar, Classics and History and Philosophy of Science, Stanford University. Click here for details.
Prof. Christopher Krebs revisits Julius Caesar’s time-honored work "The Gallic War," revealing that beneath the military garb prowled a man of supreme intellectual abilities.
Meet Caesar, man of letters, says Stanford's Christopher Krebs.
Read more on the article in today's Stanford Daily News.