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Janet Stephens’ work has been featured in the Journal of Roman Archaeology, BBC News, the Wall Street Journal and the New Yorker.
On Friday, October 30, from to , Jennifer Torres and Kate Gallagher, JHUAM Collections staff will discuss how a museum collection with a collecting history that spans over 130 years, can hold many mysteries and a few horrors.
The chat will highlight the detective work behind understanding the collection’s history including a mysterious package containing Egyptian and Roman artifacts that arrived in the mail and the “horror” of past non-archival storage that is currently being upgraded to today’s professional standards. Emily Anderson, Departments of Classics and History of Art, will discuss how excavation of the Minoan palace of Knossos on Crete impacted Baltimore society in the 1900s-30s.
From -, Paul Delnero, Assistant Professor in the Department of Near Eastern Studies, deciphered texts from ancient Mesopotamian cuneiform tablets and also decoded a not-so-ancient cuneiform tablet written for Daniel Coit Gilman, the first president of Johns Hopkins University, in the late 19 century.
From - Art History graduate student Nathan Dennis discussed the personal beauty and appearance of men in Greece and Rome.
From - Experimental Archaeologist and Hairdresser Janet Stephens spoke on aspects of female hairdressing in ancient Rome.
Every month, the Museum offers 30-minute “museum chats” about ancient objects in our collection, led by faculty, and graduate and undergraduate students currently completing research on related material. How have Egyptian mummies come to hold such a unique place in Western popular culture?
Visitors are invited to look up close at objects and ask questions of our presenters. And, how do Edgar Allen Poe and Baltimore fit into the story?