[from Jack Sasson's AGADE e-list]
Curatorial Assistant, Oriental Institute Museum
The Oriental Institute, University of Chicago
[Go there for full notice and to apply]
The University of Chicago’s Oriental Institute is an internationally recognized research center for studying the archaeological and textual record of the ancient Near East, including Egypt and Nubia. A primary unit within the Institute is its Museum, which houses over 300,000 registered objects. To find out more visit: https://oi.uchicago.edu/ Continue reading
[From Gretchen Ritter, Dean of Arts and Sciences]
The deadline for the fifth round of the Grants Program for Digital Collections in Arts and Sciences is fast approaching. The goal is to build enduring digital resources in support of scholarly and teaching activities in the College of Arts and Science and at Cornell in general. The application process does not require any technical expertise – all you need is a good idea!
Information about the program’s goals, selection criteria, process, and timelines is available on the grants program website:
http://dcaps.library.cornell.edu/asgrants Continue reading
From Joan Porter MacIver <email@example.com> via Jack Sasson’s Agade e-list:
The Honor Frost Foundation’s next deadline for HFF Grants is 1 April 2014 for projects in Marine and Maritime Archaeology with a regional focus on the Eastern Mediterranean.
HFF Grants are available to independent scholars, affiliated scholars and institutions, and are intended to support or facilitate research projects covering any period or aspect of maritime archaeology primarily for work in the Eastern Mediterranean. HFF grants can also
support proposals that are involved with training, publications, workshops and conferences, conservation work, museum exhibitions, and public engagement and education in maritime archaeology. Continue reading
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, employment of anthropologists and archeologists is projected to grow 19 percent from 2012 to 2022, faster than the average for all occupations. However, because it is a small occupation, the fast growth will result in only about 1,400 new jobs over the 10-year period.
Anthropologists and archeologists will be needed to study human life, history, and culture, and to apply that knowledge to current issues. Archeologists will also be needed to monitor construction projects, ensuring that builders comply with federal regulations on the preservation and handling of archeological and historical artifacts. More…