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Get full control of your source code with Bitbucket Server.As your team and workflow matures, graduate from a single server deployment to a highly available, active-cluster with Bitbucket Data Center.Chang presented at the American Anthropological Meetings in Denver in November 2015 as part of the invited AAA executive session In begins at . Melanie Chang, I research the relationship between science and media and how our Paleolithic past is portrayed in popular culture (please see current projects below). Van Gelder's TEDx talk, and I are embarking on an ambitious project to document finger flutings throughout France and Spain.Fourth, my graduate students and I work together to contribute to an understanding of the social context in which Upper Paleolithic art was created. Building on research that I conducted for my dissertation which critically examined the perceived relationships between symmetry and standardization in stone tools and the evolution of hominin “intelligence”, I study the relationship between stone tools and the evolution of human cognition. Middle Pleistocene subsistence in the Azraq Oasis, Jordan: Protein residue and other proxies. Dating back to the Ice Age, finger flutings are quite literally the remnants of human touch.This includes looking at how we might distinguish whether the images were for public or private viewing (this is the work of my former MA student Suzanne Villeneuve), sexing children’s handprints in Upper Paleolithic art (with my former MA student Amanda Cooke), looking at the relationship between figurative and non-figurative images in Upper Paleolithic parietal (cave wall) art (with Ph. candidate Genevieve Von Petzinger) and applying new techniques to document Indigenous rock in BC in a collaborative community-based research project (this is the work of my former M. For other examples of my research in this please see the current projects section below. Christopher Ames (University of Victoria), research hominin and, in particular, and Neandertal survivorship and extinction in the Levant in relation to shifting climatic conditions. Specifically, they are lines that were drawn with fingers on soft surfaces in limestone caves during the Upper Paleolithic, 10,000-40,000 years ago, in Western Europe and Australia.I research Neandertal lifeways and capabilities and the reasons for their extinction in the Levant (a region that includes Jordan, Israel, Syria and Lebanon). As director of the The Azraq Marshes Archaeological and Paleo-ecological Project (AMAPP) I and my colleagues, Dr. What today is a desert in Azraq, NW Jordan was once a thriving wetland, teeming with life, a true oasis. In France and Spain, they have been found in fifty-two caves and, because they are made with people's hands, they contain a wealth of forensic evidence about age, sex, height, handedness and idiosyncratic art-making choices among unique individuals.
Various theoretical approaches, such as practice theory, and the framework of human adaptation prove insightful in addressing the multiple approaches to studying the night.
Some artifacts, features, and buildings associated with these activities were particular to the dark, while other material culture was transformed in meaning as the sun set.
Night offers refuge from the heat and demands of the day but can also bring with it nightmares, night raids, and other dark doings.
Sleep, sex, socializing, stargazing, storytelling, ceremony, work and play—so much of our economic, social and ritual lives, take place at night and yet relatively little archaeological research has been undertaken explicitly on nightly quotidian practices.
Does darkness obscure these activities for the archaeologist or is it that we need to learn to employ night vision?