Fieldnotes: Digital Resources

A permanent list of digital resources in archaeology and related fields.

See also: Directory of Graduate Programs in the United States and Canada

Discussion of the archaeological ethics surrounding the collecting of antiquities. A trove of information, run by David Gill (Swansea).
This program involves a two-month study period at Ca' Foscari University in Venice. This interdisciplinary program combines maritime and nautical archaeology with the economic history of maritime trade. Students enrolled in the program will have the opportunity to take part in one of the underwater excavations of Ca' Foscari university.
An excavation of Magnesia carried out by Ankara University. 
This program in museum administration provides opportunities for research and professional training in the history and preservation of cultural artifacts.
The Maya Research Program is a U.S.-based non-profit organization (501C3) that sponsors archaeological and ethnographic research in Middle America. Each summer since 1992, we have sponsored archaeological fieldwork at the ancient Maya site of Blue Creek in northwestern Belize and ethnographic research in the village of Yaxunah, Mexico. The Maya Research Program is affiliated with the University of Texas at Tyler. A key MRP goal is to encourage the participation of students and volunteers -- anyone who wants to experience the real world of archaeological or anthropological research and understand how we learn about other cultures may join us. We see this as a critical educational component of MRP's work, and it helps us accomplish our research goals as well! The ages of our participants range from 18 to over 80. So many of our participants return year after year that MRP has become an extended family. About half of our participants are university students under 30 years old and the other half are professionals and retirees. While the majority of participants come from the United States and Canada, we have students from Australian, European, Latin American, and Japanese institutions as well. For students, academic credit can usually be arranged. While many students go on to careers in other fields, many go on to become successful graduate students in archaeology or a related field and return to focus on MRP projects for their theses and dissertations.
The Maya Research Program is a U.S.-based non-profit organization (501C3) that sponsors archaeological and ethnographic research in Middle America. Each summer since 1992, we have sponsored archaeological fieldwork at the ancient Maya site of Blue Creek in northwestern Belize and ethnographic research in the village of Yaxunah, Mexico. The Maya Research Program is affiliated with the University of Texas at Tyler. A key MRP goal is to encourage the participation of students and volunteers -- anyone who wants to experience the real world of archaeological or anthropological research and understand how we learn about other cultures may join us. We see this as a critical educational component of MRP's work, and it helps us accomplish our research goals as well! The ages of our participants range from 18 to over 80. So many of our participants return year after year that MRP has become an extended family. About half of our participants are university students under 30 years old and the other half are professionals and retirees. While the majority of participants come from the United States and Canada, we have students from Australian, European, Latin American, and Japanese institutions as well. For students, academic credit can usually be arranged. While many students go on to careers in other fields, many go on to become successful graduate students in archaeology or a related field and return to focus on MRP projects for their theses and dissertations.
Useful links related to the archaeology of the Mediterranean basin.
Items of interest in the study and publication of ceramics from the Mediterranean world, along with other observations. 
The Metaponto project is a study of the rural population in Classical Greek times (as well as its predecessors and successors). 
The Metropolis Archaeological Excavations have been underway since 1990 on behalf of the Ministry of Culture and Tourism and Trakya University. The excavation team is led by Assistant Professor Serdar Aybek from the Trakya University Archeology Department. Excavations continue on public buildings and civil spaces, where clues to the life in Metropolis will be unearthed, while drilling continues so as to reveal new structures.

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