Current PhD students
Postgraduate research students in Archaeology work on a wide range of topics.
Meet our current research students and find out what they're working on:
- Caroline Barclay – ‘An Examination of the Significance of the Association of Animals with Human Burials in the Natufian and the PPN Levant’
- Julie Birchenall – ‘Mesolithic Southern Britain: A View from the Axe Edge’
- Sarah Botfield – ‘Representations of the Cultural and Natural World in Mid-Late Neolithic Ceramics’
- Alison Burns – ‘The Prehistoric Life on the Intertidal Salt-Marshes at Formby Point’
- Sarah Douglas – ‘Gender and Status on Prehistoric Cyprus: Rethinking Burial Data from the Middle Chalcolithic to the Late Cypriot Bronze Age’
- Alathea Fernyhough – ‘Metalwork as Power: The Social, Symbolic and Socioeconomic Significance of Metals and Metalworking in Southern Mesopotamia 2,300-1,300 B.C.’
- Matthew Hitchcock – ‘Iron Age Shields: A Critical Archaeological Approach to Martial Culture’
- Catherine Jones – ‘Swords in Iron Age Britain’
- Rosie Kenworthy – ‘New Dimensions in Early Mesopotamian Urban Environments'
- Linnea Kuglitsch – ‘An Archaeological Exploration into the Materiality of Health, Illness, and Medical Treatment, 1800-1900’
- Steven Leech – ‘Affecting Spaces and Understanding Places: Engaging and Negotiating Cold War Heritage in Britain’
- Giulia Muti – ‘Tracing Ancient Textiles: Production, Consumption and Social Uses in Bronze Age Cyprus'
- Alison Ollier - 'What Economic Factors Influenced Stone Axe Production during the Neolithic Period at Graig Lwyd, near Penmaenmawr, North Wales?'
- Stephen Poole – ‘Investigating the use of Chert Raw Materials on Earlier Mesolithic Sites in the Central Pennines and Rossendale Uplands’
- Michelle Scott – ‘Ancient Identity and Modern Identification: A Re-Evaluation of Unprovenanced Objects as Storage of Memory and Identity, from Museum Egyptology Collections, that Relate to Kingship during Dynasty 0, c. 3200-3000 BC’
- Ellon Souter – ‘Not Set in Stone: Understanding Community in Prehistoric Cyprus through Ground Stone Artefact Biographies’
- Hanna Steyne Chamberlin – ‘A River Runs Through It: Enhancing our Understanding of 19th Century London through an Examination of the City's Riverside Archaeology’
- Lois Stone – ‘Visibility of the Trans Community in LGBTQ Archives’
- Marte Tollefsen – ‘Halting Death in its Tracks: Methodological and Interpretive Frameworks for Investigating Mummification in Iron Age Britain’