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Soul Archaeology

Soul Archaeology

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Who are we, who have we been, and who are we meant to be? These are questions that can keep you up at night if you don't have a way to explore them. We're two mystics, exploring the vastness of this human existence through the lens of spirituality, the awakening, and the physical density of this planet we share. Join us as we unearth the answers, and perhaps more questions, about the current energies that we're encountering on... Soul Archaeology.
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The Archaeology Show

Archaeology Podcast Network

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The Archaeology Show is produced by the Archaeology Podcast Network. It's hosted by archaeologist's Chris Webster and Rachel Roden. We will interview people from around the world in a variety of topics. Enjoy the ride.
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Ahoy! This show is dedicated to exploring maritime archaeology by taking you on a captivating voyage through the depths of history, exploring the hidden secrets and untold tales that lie beneath the ocean's surface. In each episode , we will dive into the incredible field of maritime archaeology, shedding light on the forgotten stories of ships and cultures that have long since vanished beneath the sea. Topics will include ship construction, artifact conservation , methodologies, navigating ...
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Story Archaeology

Chris Thompson and Isolde Carmody

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Story Archaeology combines the knowledge and skills of the storyteller with academic exploration of ancient texts. The main focus is the Irish tradition but at https://storyarchaeology.com, you will find an archive of podcast articles, stories and translations as well as new podcast conversations with people from around the world who have ‘Stories in the Landscape’ to share.
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Rock N Roll Archaeology

Pantheon Media

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An episodic overview of the history of Rock Music. Think of it as a college level Rock N Roll 101 course...or if you prefer, a multi-part audio documentary. We take in the music, culture and technology of the second half of the 20th Century to prove how significant and how much impact this art movement had to the times, while still resonating today. It’s carefully researched, fully scripted and highly produced...a little bit academic in tone, because we do our homework. But we throw in a lot ...
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The Archaeology Channel - Audio News from Archaeologica

Archaeological Legacy Institute

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The news of the week in audio, for many years compiled and written by the late Michelle Hilling of Archaeologica, is now the product of our dedicated volunteer team. Read by Laura Kennedy, the Audio News is compiled from Archaeologica’s daily news updates. The musical interludes are original compositions by Anthony Kennedy. The Audio News from Archaeologica is compiled from Archaeologica.org's daily news updates.
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Archaeologyin30

Archaeologyin30

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Archaeologyin30 is a podcast produced by the Florida Public Archaeology Network (FPAN) and hosted by Mike Thomin at the FPAN coordinating center located in downtown Pensacola, Florida. This 30 minute podcast includes interviews with archaeologists who discuss their work and how it relates to current issues and events. FPAN is a statewide organization and a program of the University of West Florida. FPAN's mission is to promote and facilitate the conservation, study and public understanding o ...
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Welcome to Wessex Archaeology’s Heritage & Sustainability podcast, covering all things heritage, sustainability, and archaeology. Delve into our series to discover how our archaeology specialists are using their work in heritage to research sustainability issues. www.wessexarch.co.uk / @wessexarch
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SAGE Anthropology & Archaeology

SAGE Publications Ltd.

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Welcome to the official free Podcast site from SAGE Publications for Anthropology & Archaeology. SAGE is a leading international publisher of journals, books, and electronic media for academic, educational, and professional markets with principal offices in Los Angeles, London, New Delhi, and Singapore.
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AJV Archaeology

Aj Van Slyke

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From exploring submerged pre-contact archaeological sites to investigating shipwrecks and maritime landscapes, this channel provides tales from the past and stories from the archaeologists who have discovered some of the world's most cherished remnants of previous cultures.
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Archaeology and Gaming

Archaeology Podcast Network

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Archaeology and Gaming covers not only the study of archaeology in video games but also the study of games as material culture. Some of our hosts you already may know, Andrew Reinhard – who featured in the documentary ATARI: Game Over, Tara Coppelstone – who studies how games are made through an archaeological lens, and Meghan Dennis – a PhD candidate at University of York who is studying ethics in videogames, plus many more interesting and insightful players in the archaeogaming world are r ...
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World Archaeology

The Open University

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How do archaeologists investigate and understand ancient sites and civilisations? Interpreting archaeological evidence accurately and methodically is the key to obtaining a critical perspective on the development of the human race. This album provides an introduction to archaeology and its methodologies for excavation of sites that can be more than 12000 years old. Like piecing together a jigsaw puzzle but without a picture guide, archaeologists can establish how cities and civilisations dev ...
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The Ashmolean Museum is the world's first university museum. Its first building was built in 1678-1683 to house the cabinet of curiosities Elias Ashmole gave Oxford University in 1677. The museum reopened in 2009 after a major redevelopment. In November 2011 new galleries focusing on Egypt and Nubia were also unveiled.
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Researchers studying archaeological remains from across the whole range of the human past discus the sometimes surprising meanings they have found while digging through what we have left behind. From recycling Romans to voyaging Vikings, twisting Silk Roads to modern hunter-gathers of Borneo, let experts from the Oxford School of Archaeology take you on a journey to the past, which might just change how you travel into the future.
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Biblical Archaeology Audio Podcast with Jerusalem Jones AKA Dr. Kenneth Hanson.The Land of Israel is not just the “Holy Land.” It’s an archaeological mine field, full of contentious debates and controversies that touch the core of faith and identity, across religious and cultural divides. The Bible itself is at stake, along with the events it describes, from Abraham the patriarch, to Moses, to King David, to the days of the Roman empire and beyond. How much is what we might call “history,” a ...
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The Near East - the region known politically as the Middle East - is the home of both a long and eventful history as well as a much longer and fascinating prehistory. Here on Pre History I will cover the story of the Near East as we know it from the archaeological study of what people left behind as hunter-gatherers turned into farmers, as villages turned into cities, and as empires rose and fell.
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Welcome to 23 minutes archaeology with me, Noah. My aim is to show and highlight amazing archaeological finds from our past, from around the world, and in a way that is accessible to everybody. So, we’ll be discussing themes like mummies from glaciers, Siberian graves with treasures of gold or the diet of Celtic warriors.The idea is that for around 15 Minutes I’ll give you an introduction and overview of the topic and then for the remaining time, we’ll be talking with an expert, currently re ...
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Show Me Archaeology

Missouri Humanities

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Henry Glassie, Professor of Folklore and ethnomusicology at Indiana University, wrote, “the old life was simple, we are told. Absurd. Life was anything but simple when people in small groups, interrupted by storms and epidemics and marching armies, managed to raise their own food, make their own clothing, and build their own shelter, while creating their own music, literature, art, science and philosophy” (Glassie 2000:48). This podcast series, Show Me Archaeology, will explore some of the c ...
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What do you do when you encounter two wizards throwing balls of fire at each other? Soothe them with archaeological theory of course! In this episode, Ash and Tilly have a slightly different task ahead of them as they discuss the history of processual versus post-processual archaeology, all in an attempt to deal with the intricate politics of acade…
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On this episode we're talking about our connections to the "Hollywood Machine" and the role we have discovered it often plays in our awakening process. Just how much does Hollywood inform us, and shape us, especially when we begin aligning with our higher consciousness and discernment? What secrets will be revealed when we are no longer fueled by o…
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According to an article Doug read about passion in regards to architecture, Doug asks Chris and Andrew some specific questions. They answer the questions without hearing the other’s answers and then the three of them discuss the results. Do you need passion to be an archaeologist? Transcripts For rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.…
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News items read by Laura Kennedy include: Mesolithic megastructure in the Baltic Sea offers insight into early hunter-gatherers (details)(details) Patagonian rock art served as a generational communication tool (details)(details) Stone Age skeleton study reveals life story (details)(details)(details) New radiocarbon dating suggests independence of …
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This week we have 3 fascinating archaeology news stories. First, experimental research has helped researchers determine the function of an ivory baton. Then, we take a look at a newly discovered Roman villa that may have belonged to Pliny the Elder. Finally, Amelia Earhart is back in the news with some new and potentially controversial findings! Li…
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On this episode, Emily Long, Chelsi Slotten, and Kirsten Lopez are joined by Rachel Morgan, author of the fantastic book ‘Sins of the Shovel: Looting, Murder, and the Evolution of American Archaeology.’ We asked Rachel all about her motivations for writing about the history of how American archaeology came to be, along with highlighting a... Contin…
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Continuing our “Old School Classics” theme here at the Pseudoarchaeology Podcast, today we have the tale of Augustus Le Plongeon, nineteenth century explorer extraordinaire. His ideas on the Maya were terrible, but his photos of Maya sites were great! A classic case of great data meets bad interpretation - enjoy! Transcripts For rough transcripts o…
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To mark the 60th anniversary of The Beatles' inaugural performance on U.S. soil, we decided to do a quick compare-and-contrast. We’ll revisit that watershed moment in music and culture, and talk about something recent that actually comes close to matching that moment: the ongoing Eras Tour from Taylor Swift. Not “Bigger THAN The Beatles,” but in ou…
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This episode features the first interview on the podcast with our guest Amber Cabading. Amber discusses her work for the company AECOM, challenges she faces in the field, research interests, and advice for future maritime archaeologists.Patrick Boyle
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According to an article Doug read about passion in regards to architecture, Doug asks Chris and Andrew some specific questions. They answer the questions without hearing the other’s answers and then the three of them discuss the results. Do you need passion to be an archaeologist? Transcripts For rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.…
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How were the great pyramids of Giza built? This is a question that's been asked for a long time. The answers have been ranging from those based on the best available evidence to the more far-out ideas. Among those there are suggestions that such precision and scale could only be the work of extraterrestrial intervention. But what do the most recent…
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On today’s episode, Jessica chats with Dr. Shayla Monroe (Assistant Professor of Anthropology at Harvard University) and Debora Heard (Ph.D. Candidate in Anthropology at the University of Chicago). The three talk about Nubia and its people (both ancient and modern), why they have been overshadowed, and why they are important. We also talked about w…
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This week we have 3 fascinating archaeology news stories. First, experimental research has helped researchers determine the function of an ivory baton. Then, we take a look at a newly discovered Roman villa that may have belonged to Pliny the Elder. Finally, Amelia Earhart is back in the news with some new and potentially controversial findings! Li…
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Alan and Chris have a conversation about how past Native American cultures interpreted and interacted with their environment, and how that should impact the modern interpretation of rock art archaeological sites today. Transcripts For rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.archpodnet.com/rockart/118 Links The Archaeology Show Episode 2…
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Continuing our “Old School Classics” theme here at the Pseudoarchaeology Podcast, today we have the tale of Augustus Le Plongeon, nineteenth century explorer extraordinaire. His ideas on the Maya were terrible, but his photos of Maya sites were great! A classic case of great data meets bad interpretation - enjoy! Transcripts For rough transcripts o…
  continue reading
 
News items read by Laura Kennedy include: Spanish Bronze Age gold hoard contains meteorite metal (details)(details) Archaeologists discover Roman era bone container filled with poisonous seeds (details)(details) Transition from prehistoric hunter-gatherers to farmers was a violent affair (details)(details)(details) Fascinating but challenging Amazo…
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Today Chris talks to the editors of a fascinating new book about animals and their representation and symbolism in ancient Mesoamerica. We talk about things like frogs that soak in water through their bellies and animals wearing clothes…and what that means! Ancient people in this area were very connected to their surroundings and observed everythin…
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Today Chris talks to the editors of a fascinating new book about animals and their representation and symbolism in ancient Mesoamerica. We talk about things like frogs that soak in water through their bellies and animals wearing clothes…and what that means! Ancient people in this area were very connected to their surroundings and observed everythin…
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In episode 12, like archaeological paladins, Tilly and Ash have been given a divine quest: find the Cailleach of Celtic Myth and…deliver her washing. Oh. On their journey, they discuss the best strategies to locate the ancient hag and ask the tough archaeological question: what even is a landscape? Links Routledge Guide to Landscape Studies (Google…
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With so much happening in the world right now, it's not surprising that WE are being triggered left, right and center to come to terms with our current transition space. New gifts are coming online, and in order to ground these gifts in a new light of consciousness, we are sifting through the closet of our internal experiences and clearing out the …
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Today we are interviewing Andrew’s former student Renee Collins on her history in archaeology and her past and present experiences in CRM. Renee is currently a Project Archaeologist at Alpine Archaeological Consultants, concluding her academic journey in 2018 to transition into the private sector. With her humble beginnings at Moorpark College, she…
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Today we are interviewing Andrew’s former student Renee Collins on her history in archaeology and her past and present experiences in CRM. Renee is currently a Project Archaeologist at Alpine Archaeological Consultants, concluding her academic journey in 2018 to transition into the private sector. With her humble beginnings at Moorpark College, she…
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Giants have long fascinated us humans and seem to be a never-ending resource for archaeological hoaxes. Towards the end of the 19th century, there almost became a trend to create giant hoaxes. In some cases, this was just to amuse; in others, it was to prove the Bible right. In this episode, we will look at three cases. The love lock giant. The San…
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News items read by Laura Kennedy include: German cave shows modern humans replaced Neanderthals locally by 45,000 years ago (details)(details) Footprints on a Moroccan beach are oldest human trackway from the region (details) Salvage dig in looted Maya tomb uncovers jade mosaic mask (details) Cold, dry years may have made plagues worse during the R…
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This week we have 3 news stories! First up, a 2,000 year old bog body was found in excellent condition in Ireland. Then, we take a look at the “lost” capital city of Asryria, Assur. Finally, we head back over to Ireland, where a 4,000 year old tomb has been rediscovered. Links Bellaghy bog body: Human remains are 2,000 years old The Lost Capital of…
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This week we have 3 news stories! First up, a 2,000 year old bog body was found in excellent condition in Ireland. Then, we take a look at the “lost” capital city of Asryria, Assur. Finally, we head back over to Ireland, where a 4,000 year old tomb has been rediscovered. Links Bellaghy bog body: Human remains are 2,000 years old The Lost Capital of…
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