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).

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Beck, Susanne (Dr.)

Dr. Beck held the position of the assistant professor at the LMU in Munich (summer semester 2015). In 2015 she became the curator of the Egyptian Collection of the University of Tuebingen, Germany.

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Becker, Johannes MA (MA)

Johannes Becker studied Classical Archaeology and Ancient History at the University of Freiburg. After his graduation, he became a PhD-student at Heidelberg University. Furthermore, he has been a research assistant at the Ruhr-University Bochum since 2012. His research interests lie in the Aegean and the interconnections within the Eastern Mediterranean Bronze Age. Within the scope of his PhD-project, he studies the large-scale landscape paintings from Tell el-Dab’a.

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Beckerman, Sandra Mariët (Dr.)

Sandra Mariët Beckerman (1983) studied prehistory of northwestern Europe at Groningen university. During her masters she specialised in ceramic analysis and studied Neolithic assemblages of the Vlaardingen and Funnel Beaker Culture. From 2009 to 2014 she was part of the Odysee research project: “Unlocking Noord-Holland’s Late Neolithic Treasure Chest: Single Grave Culture behavioural variability in a tidal environment”.

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Beek, Roy van (Dr.)

Roy van Beek (1977) studied prehistoric archaeology at Leiden University. He worked two years with archaeological firm Archol BV. 2004-2009, Roy contucted a PhD research at Wageningen University. From November 2011 onward, he is employed as researcher at Leiden University, working on his ‘Veni’-research project Deconstructing stability. Modelling changing environmental conditions and man-land relations in the Pleistocene landscape of Twente (2850 – 12 BC). He is also a guest teacher in protohistoric archaeology at Ghent University (Belgium).

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Belford, Paul (Dr.)

Paul Belford is an archaeologist who has excavated in a number of towns and cities in Europe and elsewhere. He holds a BSc and an MA from the University of Sheffield, and a PhD from the University of York. Paul’s main interests in urban archaeology are the development of early industrial centres at the end of the medieval period, and the creation and perception of urban landscapes in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.

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

Beck, Susanne (Dr.)

Dr. Beck held the position of the assistant professor at the LMU in Munich (summer semester 2015). In 2015 she became the curator of the Egyptian Collection of the University of Tuebingen, Germany.

read more

Becker, Johannes MA (MA)

Johannes Becker studied Classical Archaeology and Ancient History at the University of Freiburg. After his graduation, he became a PhD-student at Heidelberg University. Furthermore, he has been a research assistant at the Ruhr-University Bochum since 2012. His research interests lie in the Aegean and the interconnections within the Eastern Mediterranean Bronze Age. Within the scope of his PhD-project, he studies the large-scale landscape paintings from Tell el-Dab’a.

read more

Beckerman, Sandra Mariët (Dr.)

Sandra Mariët Beckerman (1983) studied prehistory of northwestern Europe at Groningen university. During her masters she specialised in ceramic analysis and studied Neolithic assemblages of the Vlaardingen and Funnel Beaker Culture. From 2009 to 2014 she was part of the Odysee research project: “Unlocking Noord-Holland’s Late Neolithic Treasure Chest: Single Grave Culture behavioural variability in a tidal environment”.

read more

Beek, Roy van (Dr.)

Roy van Beek (1977) studied prehistoric archaeology at Leiden University. He worked two years with archaeological firm Archol BV. 2004-2009, Roy contucted a PhD research at Wageningen University. From November 2011 onward, he is employed as researcher at Leiden University, working on his ‘Veni’-research project Deconstructing stability. Modelling changing environmental conditions and man-land relations in the Pleistocene landscape of Twente (2850 – 12 BC). He is also a guest teacher in protohistoric archaeology at Ghent University (Belgium).

read more

Belford, Paul (Dr.)

Paul Belford is an archaeologist who has excavated in a number of towns and cities in Europe and elsewhere. He holds a BSc and an MA from the University of Sheffield, and a PhD from the University of York. Paul’s main interests in urban archaeology are the development of early industrial centres at the end of the medieval period, and the creation and perception of urban landscapes in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.

read more




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