Exploring Archaeological Landscapes

We have received the following email about an educational opportunity from Stefano Campana:

Dear all,
we inform that the University of Siena and the Italian National Research Council announce the CALL FOR PARTICIPATION at the XVII International School in Archaeology “EXPLORING ARCHAEOLOGICAL LANDSCAPES” that will be held in Tuscany (Italy) FROM 27 November to the 2 December 2006.

The topic of the School will be related with the presentation and the discussion on the most recent remote sensing technologies and the powerful methods applied to the archaeological research from some of the most important world expert.

The School is organized by the Laboratory of Landscape Archaeology and Remote Sensing (University of Siena) and by the Laboratory of Virtual Heritage Reconstruction (Italian National Research Council, Institute of Technology Applied to Cultural Heritage) and is directly related to the II INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE REMOTE SENSING ARCHAEOLOGY, FROM SPACE TO PLACE that will be held in Rome from the 4 December to the 7 December 2006.


EMAIL ADDRESS: xviisummerschool@lapetlab.it or campana@unisi.it

Please also note that the summer school is co-sponsored by THE EUROPEAN RESEARCH PROJECT Culture 2000: European Landscapes: Past Present and Future, the Aerial Archaeology Research Group (AARG), EPOCH, Leica Geosystems, ESRI Italy.

Best regards,
Prof. Riccardo Francovich
Dr. Maurizio Forte
Dr. Stefano Campana

More information is available from this PDF.

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2 Responses to Exploring Archaeological Landscapes

  1. Maggie says:

    If you are looking for Field work (student and volunteer) opportunites for 2008 then look no further. Past Horizons has hundreds of interesting opportunities around the world for you to browse. Go on, give it a look, you never know, from Albania to Zimbabwe, there might be something there for you.

  2. Dear Maggie,

    I am a contemporary artist who grew up in the world’s largest open caves, Jenolan Caves NSW Australia, in a 9 pupil school, which is now also vanished history. Recently there was a discovery of the world’s largest wombat (bones).

    I am extremely interested in all areas of culture etc.. and do works in regard for honouring our distant past and our unknown futures.

    My webpage is linsket.com,

    Jacqueline Martin-Miller