The results of her Camellia Biswas’ research project – Orkney’s Enigmatic Seal-ationship: Mapping Dynamics of Eco-Cultural Evolution Of Human-Seal Relations in the Orkney Islands – are now available online.
The UHI Archaeology Institute will host a researcher from India in April as part of an international programme run by the Scottish Graduate School for Arts and Humanities (SGSAH).
Dr Magdalena Blanz has been awarded the BAG-Förderpreis 2021 by the Austrian Society for Bioarchaeology (BAG) for her PhD dissertation.
Professor Ingrid Mainland is one of the authors in a major new publication on Viking and Norse Age Scotland.
Two zooarchaeologists from the UHI Archaeology Institute are among the researchers looking at the role of red deer in the prehistory of Orkney, Shetland and the Western Isles.
Professor Ingrid Mainland and Nick Card are among the authors of a new paper on the faunal remains from the Ness of Brodgar.
The recording of November’s monthly UHI Archaeology Institute research seminar, From the Cairns to Cata Sand: The history and archaeology of North Atlantic cetaceans, featuring Dr Vicki Szabo, from Western Carolina University, and our very own Dr Jen Harland.
The recording of October 2022’s monthly UHI Archaeology Institute research seminar, featuring Dr Julia Cussans, who outlines her PhD research into size and shape changes in domestic mammal bones in the North Atlantic region.
Professor Ingrid Mainland, of the UHI Archaeology Institute, will be joined by Dr Colleen Batey next week for a talk on feasting in Norse Orkney.
The recording of May 2022’s UHI Archaeology Institute’s research seminar featuring Nadine Nolde from the University of Cologne.
At the UK Archaeological Science conference in Aberdeen, Dr Magdalena Blanz and colleagues won the runner-up poster prize for early career researchers.
Questions regarding Knap of Howar in Papa Westray, Orkney, have resurfaced following the discovery of eroding midden material to the south of the iconic Neolithic structures.
The UHI Archaeology Institute’s Professor Ingrid Mainland and Martin Carruthers are co-authors of a new paper on the genetics of North Atlantic right whales – the rarest of all large cetaceans.
A new paper co-authored by the UHI Archaeology Institute’s Professor Ingrid Mainland is now available online.