International Archaeology Day

Sponsored by AIA Society: Lubbock

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Thursday, October 17, 2013 - 10:00am - 2:00pm
Thursday, October 17, 2013 - 5:00pm - 7:00pm

Location:
Texas Tech University
2500 Broadway
Lubbock, TX 79409
United States

The information fair will be held from 10-2 in the west plaza outside the Student Union.

Alaska's Gold Rush Maritime Landscape

Sponsored by Archaeological Institute of America

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Thursday, November 14, 2013 - 5:35pm

Location:
Texas Tech University, Agriculture 00214
Lubbock, TX
United States

Lecturer: John Odin Jensen

Abstract: Alaska’s Gold Rush Maritime Landscape

Stone Lecture

Contact:
Hannah Friedman
hannah.friedman@ttu.edu

Egypt's Last Royal Pyramids: The Monuments of King Ahmose at Abydos

Sponsored by Archaeological Institute of America

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Thursday, April 10, 2014 - 5:35pm

Location:
Texas Tech University, Room TBA
Lubbock, TX
United States

Lecturer: Stephen Harvey

Abstract: Egypt’s Last Royal Pyramids: The Monuments of King Ahmose at Abydos

Contact:
Hannah Friedman
hannah.friedman@ttu.edu

Ancient Sounds of Greece

Sponsored by Archaeological Institute of America

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Thursday, October 18, 2012 - 5:35pm

Location:
Texas Tech University, Media & Commuications Building (MCOM) 00353
Lubbock, TX 79409
United States

Lecturer: Nikos Xanthoulis

Abstract: Ancient Sounds of Greece

Kress Lecture

Contact:
Christopher Witmore
cwitmore@gmail.com
806-742-3145

Gladiators at Pompeii: Roman Spectacle in a Small Town

Sponsored by Archaeological Institute of America

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Wednesday, April 17, 2013 - 5:35pm

Location:
Texas Tech University, MCOM 359 (Media & Communication Building)
Lubbock, TX
United States

Lecturer: Steven Tuck

Abstract: Gladiators at Pompeii: Roman Spectacle in a Small Town

Edward J. Bader Lecture

Contact:
Christopher Witmore
cwitmore@gmail.com
806-742-3145

The Magnificent Peutinger Map: Roman Cartography at its Most Creative

Sponsored by Archaeological Institute of America

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - 5:35pm

Location:
English/Philosophy 0001, Texas Tech University
Lubbock, TX
United States

Lecturer: Richard Talbert

Abstract: The Magnificent Peutinger Map: Roman Cartography at its Most Creative

Joukowsky Lecture

Contact:
AIA

Heraldry for the Dead: The Engraved Stone Plaques of Neolithic Iberia

Sponsored by Archaeological Institute of America

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Wednesday, March 21, 2012 - 5:35pm

Location:
English/Philosophy 0001, Texas Tech University
Lubbock, TX
United States

Lecturer: Katina Lillios

Abstract: Heraldry for the Dead: The Engraved Stone Plaques of Neolithic Iberia

Portugal Lecture

Contact:
Christopher Witmore
cwitmore@gmail.com

Crete before the Cretans: New Evidence for Very Ancient Mariners

Sponsored by Archaeological Institute of America

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Wednesday, October 5, 2011 - 5:35pm

Location:
English/Philosophy 0001, Texas Tech University
Lubbock, TX
United States

Lecturer: Thomas Strasser

Abstract: Crete before the Cretans: New Evidence for Very Ancient Mariners

Contact:
AIA

Resurrecting Dead Romans: Reconstructing the Lives of Slaves and Freedmen from their Tombs and Epitaphs

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Wednesday, September 29, 2010 - 5:35pm

Location:
Texas Tech University, English/Philosophy Builsing 0001
Flint & 15th St.
Lubbock, TX 79409
United States

Lecturer: Linda Maria Gigante

Abstract: Resurrecting Dead Romans: Reconstructing the Lives of Slaves and Freedmen from their Tombs and Epitaphs

Anita Krause Bader Lecture

Harena sine calce ("Sand without lime"): Building Disasters, Incompetent Architects, and Construction Fraud in Ancient Rome

AIA Society Event: Lubbock

Wednesday, February 23, 2011 - 5:35pm

Location:
Texas Tech University, English/Philosophy Building 0001
Flint and 15th St.
Lubbock, TX 79409
United States

Lecturer: John Peter Oleson

Abstract: Harena sine calce ("Sand without lime"): Building Disasters, Incompetent Architects, and Construction Fraud in Ancient Rome

Norton Lecture

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