Here we will be adding transcriptions of episodes so that the podcast conversations are not missed by our deaf and hard of hearing subscribers, once we have enough support for a software assist. These will be posted in time with the podcast episodes whenever possible. Please help us reach this goal by becoming a Patron.
Below we have an example of our first transcripted episode! Please take a look and let us know how we did, and how we can improve. We are excited to offer this as a service to our readers, and hope you enjoy!
The software of interest is MaestraSuite, though we are interested in any suggestions you have based on your experience. Thank you!
Today we speak with Jamaican Archaeologist, Dorothy Griffiths about her work in her home country and experiences as an archaeologist of African descent in the British Commonwealth. Due to technical issues, the second segment was not recoverable, and so we have a shorter, complete transcript of the recording of 40 minutes for your reading pleasure.
Today, in episode 73, we’re joined by Dr. Laura Murphy to discuss the teaching challenges associated with the COVID-19 pandemic. From moving classes online to the experience from a learning or teaching angle, we provide some resources for students and professors (links in the show notes below). Also, we touch on how this will impact academic research, Cultural Resource Management/Heritage Management, and the importance of a kindness centered pedagogy.
Today Dr. Rebecca Gibson joins us to discuss her research in the bioarchaeology of corsets. Her upcoming book is about how women’s bodies were shaped by the garment. We explore some of her past research including Robot sex, and gender & the supernatural. So many incredible topics! First, we tackle how corsets impacted women’s skeletal development in the past. We then dive into the ethics of human connection with robots and AI and dip our toes in gender and supernatural creatures.
The world seems to be on fire in multiple ways these days, both figuratively and literally. Join us for this episode as we chat with our own Emily Long about her experience as a fire archaeologist, and the efforts taken by wildfire fighters and archaeologists across the west this fire season.
In this episode, we dive into the incoming Biden/Harris Administration, and what it means for cultural heritage and archaeology. There are many factors to consider, especially with the extensive impact of Trump’s last four years. We touch on many topics, but we take a special focus on native relations and public land management in today’s discussion.