Follow this blog
Administration Create my blog
June 17 2012 1 17 /06 /June /2012 18:04

I started writing for the Decoded Science website in the last week of May 2012. This is not a general interest website like the others I write for, so I have to think things through quite carefully before I hit the 'publish' button!

My role is as Anthropology writer. This makes sense on several levels: firstly, my PhD is in Cultural Studies, with Ethnography my primary research method; secondly, I always said if I took another degree it would be in science (I won't be taking another degree just now, though!); thirdly, I love reading and writing about the latest archaeological discoveries, especially if they are filling in details on the historical timeline; fourthly I have quite a few anthropology and archaeology articles at already. Oh, and I'm also a member of the Royal Anthropological Institute, which is useful!

So far at Decoded Science I have written about Dendrochronology, have interviewed an expert in Biblical ceramics about finding a priceless jewellery hoard at Armageddon, and covered the story on the new earlier NEANDERTHAL date for the World Heritage Site cave paintings in Spain.



Spain's Cave Paintings Made by Neanderthals, Uranium-Series Tests Show


Ancient Canaanite Gold and Silver Jewelry Hoard Reveals Past Secrets


Dendrochronology and Anthropology: What Trees Tell us About History

Share this post

Published by Dr Val Williamson - in UNESCO World Heritage Sites
write a comment


Pearl jewellery 15/08/2012

you have done a great work .......... its really working and important for us. so please keep sharing ....

english dubbed anime 25/02/2015

Hey very nice blog!! Man you have done the Amazing efforts to make this blog... I will surely bookmark your blog.

  • : Dr Val Williamson
  • Dr Val Williamson
  • : Welcome to the window of the Armchair Muse. It's an eclectic mix. Enjoy!
  • Contact

Page Rank

Display Pagerank


My Links

        Decoded Science       


        About Me




        Digital Journal