Show Notes: *50 Most Important Women in Science * Dig Ventures: Pioneering Women in Archaeology * Rejected Princesses: Zelia Nuttall * Trowel Blazers: see what they are doing in 2019 at the bottom of the page! * Archaeological Fantasies: Gertrude Bell * Book: Ladies of the Field by Amanda Adams **featured image copied from the... Continue Reading →
On this episode, the hosts return to one of their favorite topics - the amazing women who have helped make archaeology the field it is. We'll talk about some of our personal heroes, women who definitely don't get enough credit, and how archaeological drawing is super hard and becoming somewhat of a lost art. History... Continue Reading →
On today's episode, Serra Head talks about a wonderful English historian and archaeologist Ella Sophia Armitage. Ella Sophia Armitage Originally posted on the Archaeology Fantasies blog.
On today's episode we talk about a new book from Nomad Press by Anita Yasuda called, "Archaeology: Cool Women Who Dig". It's a book intended for children ages 9 through 12 and focuses on three dynamic women who are working in archaeology around the world. Cool Women Who Dig
On today's episode we will be talking about Joan Gero, a feminist archaeologist who has had a huge impact on the field of archaeology. Joan Gero Transcript: Hello and welcome to Arch 365. I’m Chelsi Slotten, one of the co-hosts of the Women in Archaeology Podcast. As we are approaching the end of Women’s History... Continue Reading →
On today's episode, the hosts talk about the history of women in archaeology, influential figures, and their all-time favorite barrier breaking women of the field. Mother********* Episode about F***ing A**-Kicking Women of that Patriarchal Bull***t We Call Archaeology HISTORY! - Episode 20
Amelia Edwards got a late start in her career as an advocate and promoter of Egyptology, at least by Victorian standards. Born to a retired army officer and a Irish mother, Amelia was taught from the start to be independent, curious, and fearless. Her mother home schooled her and refused to teach her anything about homemaking. Her mother, Alicia Edwards, apparently didn't want to domesticate her daughter and instilled a fiercely independent streak in Amelia
There is so much that has been written about this incredibly stunning woman. I'm not even going to try to and repeat it all, rather I'll just link you to one of the better posts about her which is Elizabeth Kerri Mahon's post over at Scandalous Women. She gives a very thorough recounting of Stanhope's life.