Amkreutz, Luc (Dr.)

Luc Amkreutz (1978) studied Prehistory at the University of Leiden. In 2004 he graduated cum laude with a study of the earliest farmers in the Netherlands (Linearbandkeramik) and their settlements along the river Meuse. From 2004 to 2008 he was involved in the Malta Harvest project ‘From Hardinxveld to Noordhoorn – from Forager to Farmer’, that, from a broad and multi-disciplinary perspective, analysed the Neolithisation process in the Lower Rhine Area. From 2008 onwards he has been working at the Rijksmuseum van Oudheden (National Museum of Antiquities) in Leiden as curator of the Prehistory of the Netherlands.

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Arentzen, Wout

After having occupied himself for a longer period with the Minoan/Mycenaean cultural complex, Wout Arentzen became convinced that quite often the archaeologist and his time are as important for the interpretation of a culture as the archaeological finds themselves. To get a better understanding of this side of the archaeological process he started to study the history of archaeology. Only limited work has been done on the history of archaeology in the Netherlands. Being a Dutchman, it was only natural that this became the main focus of his work.

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Arfman, William (Dr.)

Doing interdisciplinary research is my passion and I therefore consider myself lucky to have had the opportunity to follow a Research Master in Archaeology/Anthropology of Mesoamerica and a Master in Comparative Religion as well as having worked at the highly interdisciplinary Centre for Thanatology of the Radboud University.

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Ariese-Vandemeulebroucke, Csilla E. MSc (MSc)

Csilla is a PhD Candidate at Leiden University. She works within the ERC-Synergy project NEXUS1492, studying how museums throughout the Caribbean region are engaging with a diversity of communities. As a gamer, her interest in community engagement and storytelling translates to social identity building in multiplayer games and player interaction with virtual media in museums.

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Arnoldussen, Stijn (Dr.)

Stijn Arnoldussen studied prehistory of northwestern Europe at Leiden University and won the ‘W.A. van Es’ award for the best Dutch archaeological MA thesis. From 2003 to 2007 he was involved in a research project that focused on the Bronze Age cultural landscape in the Dutch river area, resulting in his PhD thesis A Living Landscape. After working for several years as a senior researcher with the Dutch National Service for Archaeology, Cultural Landscape and Built Heritage (RACM, now RCE) he is currently employed as a lecturer in later prehistory at the University of Groningen.

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Bakels, Corrie (Prof. dr.)

Prof. Dr. Corrie Bakels has held the chair in palaeoeconomy at Leiden University, the Netherlands, since 1988. Her specialisations are prehistoric and early historic agriculture, archaeobotany and vegetation history. She graduated in 1978 on an analysis of early farming societies in the Netherlands and Bavaria, Germany. Since then she has participated in many archaeological projects in Western Continental Europe. A synthesis of her work on the agrarian history of the Western European loess belt, 5300 BC – AD 1000 has appeared in 2009.

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Bakker, Jan Albert (Dr.)

Dr. Jan Albert Bakker (1935), is a former senior lecturer in Prehistoric Archaeology of Northwestern Europe at the University of Amsterdam, at the former Institute for Prae- and Protohistory (IPP), which is now part of the Amsterdam Archaeological Centre (AAC).

read more

Amkreutz, Luc (Dr.)

Luc Amkreutz (1978) studied Prehistory at the University of Leiden. In 2004 he graduated cum laude with a study of the earliest farmers in the Netherlands (Linearbandkeramik) and their settlements along the river Meuse. From 2004 to 2008 he was involved in the Malta Harvest project ‘From Hardinxveld to Noordhoorn – from Forager to Farmer’, that, from a broad and multi-disciplinary perspective, analysed the Neolithisation process in the Lower Rhine Area. From 2008 onwards he has been working at the Rijksmuseum van Oudheden (National Museum of Antiquities) in Leiden as curator of the Prehistory of the Netherlands.

read more

Arentzen, Wout

After having occupied himself for a longer period with the Minoan/Mycenaean cultural complex, Wout Arentzen became convinced that quite often the archaeologist and his time are as important for the interpretation of a culture as the archaeological finds themselves. To get a better understanding of this side of the archaeological process he started to study the history of archaeology. Only limited work has been done on the history of archaeology in the Netherlands. Being a Dutchman, it was only natural that this became the main focus of his work.

read more

Arfman, William (Dr.)

Doing interdisciplinary research is my passion and I therefore consider myself lucky to have had the opportunity to follow a Research Master in Archaeology/Anthropology of Mesoamerica and a Master in Comparative Religion as well as having worked at the highly interdisciplinary Centre for Thanatology of the Radboud University.

read more

Ariese-Vandemeulebroucke, Csilla E. MSc (MSc)

Csilla is a PhD Candidate at Leiden University. She works within the ERC-Synergy project NEXUS1492, studying how museums throughout the Caribbean region are engaging with a diversity of communities. As a gamer, her interest in community engagement and storytelling translates to social identity building in multiplayer games and player interaction with virtual media in museums.

read more

Arnoldussen, Stijn (Dr.)

Stijn Arnoldussen studied prehistory of northwestern Europe at Leiden University and won the ‘W.A. van Es’ award for the best Dutch archaeological MA thesis. From 2003 to 2007 he was involved in a research project that focused on the Bronze Age cultural landscape in the Dutch river area, resulting in his PhD thesis A Living Landscape. After working for several years as a senior researcher with the Dutch National Service for Archaeology, Cultural Landscape and Built Heritage (RACM, now RCE) he is currently employed as a lecturer in later prehistory at the University of Groningen.

read more

Bakels, Corrie (Prof. dr.)

Prof. Dr. Corrie Bakels has held the chair in palaeoeconomy at Leiden University, the Netherlands, since 1988. Her specialisations are prehistoric and early historic agriculture, archaeobotany and vegetation history. She graduated in 1978 on an analysis of early farming societies in the Netherlands and Bavaria, Germany. Since then she has participated in many archaeological projects in Western Continental Europe. A synthesis of her work on the agrarian history of the Western European loess belt, 5300 BC – AD 1000 has appeared in 2009.

read more

Bakker, Jan Albert (Dr.)

Dr. Jan Albert Bakker (1935), is a former senior lecturer in Prehistoric Archaeology of Northwestern Europe at the University of Amsterdam, at the former Institute for Prae- and Protohistory (IPP), which is now part of the Amsterdam Archaeological Centre (AAC).

read more




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