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Dr. Anna Hodgkinson

Ägyptologisches Seminar

Address
Freie Universität Berlin
Fachbereich Geschichts- und Kulturwissenschaften
Ägyptologisches Seminar
Fabeckstraße 23-25
14195 Berlin

Education

2000-2005

Studies of Egyptology and Classical Archaeology at HU, Berlin

  

2005

M.A. examinations at HU Berlin

  

2003-2004

Master of Studies (M.St.) at the University of Oxford (The Queen's College) in Oriental Studies with a focus on Egyptology. (Graduation: 2004)

 

2006 – 2013

Employment as a surveyor and archaeological geometrician at the company Oxford Archaeology in Oxford and Lancaster, and in France.

  

2008 – 2014

PhD research at the University of Liverpool. Thesis title: “Royal Cities of the New Kingdom: A Spatial Analysis of Production and Socio-Economics in Late Bronze Age Egypt.” (Graduation: 2014)

  

2014

3-month post-doctoral research fellowship at the British Museum, London. Documentation and analysis of glass jewellery from the ancient Egyptian New Kingdom.

  

2014 – 2017

Archaeological site direction at Tell el-Amarna: Glass- and jewellery-workshop M50.14-16 (funded by the Egypt Exploration Society (2017), the G.A. Wainwright Fund, the Corning Museum of Glass – Rakow Grant, the Association for the History of Glass and the Thames Valley Ancient Egypt Society (2014)) Weblink: http://amarnaproject.com/ und http://www.annahodgkinson.co.uk/fieldwork.html

  

2015

Award from the Egypt Exploration Society für excavations at Amarna and a study using portable XRF on glass objects from Amarna at the Neues Museum, Berlin

  

Since 10/2015

Marie Skłodowska-Curie Postdoctoral Fellow at FU Berlin, with the Neues Museum, Berlin and the Amarna Project (Cambridge, UK) as cooperation partners.

  

Thesis

M.A. thesis:

Die Endphase der Ramsesstadt: Die Bedeutung und Geschichte der Stadt in der späten Ramessidenzeit“ / „The Final Phase of Per-Ramesses: The development and role of the site in the late ramessid period“ (2005)

 

M.St. Theses:

“The Representation of the Hittite people in Ancient Egyptian Art” and “The Scribe Statue of Amenhotep (Oxford, Ashmolean Museum 1913.163)”. (2004)

  

PhD Dissertation:

Royal Cities of the New Kingdom: A Spatial Analysis of Production and Socio-Economics in Late Bronze Age Egypt.“ (2014)

Research interest:

New Kindom Egyptian settlement archaeology with a focus on Tell el-Amarna, Late Bronze Age pyrotechnology, particularly glass. Chemical analysis (using portable XRF etc.) of Late Bronze Age glass.

  • Hodgkinson, Anna K., 2015. Archaeological excavations of a bead workshop in the Main City at Tell el-Amarna, Journal of Glass Studies 57 (2015). The Corning Museum of Glass, Corning, New York, 279–284.
  • Kemp, Barry J., Bertram, M., Driaux, D., Hodgkinson, A.K. and Kelly, S., 2014. Great Aten Temple, in: Kemp, B.J., 2014. Tell el-Amarna, 2014. Journal of Egyptian Archaeology 100, 1-33.
  • Kemp, Barry J., Bertram, M., Hodgkinson, A.K. and Kelly, S., 2013. Great Aten Temple, in: Kemp, B.J., 2013. Tell el-Amarna, 2012-13. Journal of Egyptian Archaeology 99, 20-32.
  • Hodgkinson, A.K. 2012. The phasing of the entrance to the Great Aten Temple at Amarna. In Kemp, B.J. 2013. Tell el-Amarna, 2011–12. Journal of Egyptian Archaeology 98, 11-16.
  • Hodgkinson, A.K. 2011. Mass ­ Production in New Kingdom Egypt: The industries of Amarna and Piramesse. In Corbelli, Boatright and Malleson (eds.) Current Research in Egyptology IX: Proceedings of the Ninth Annual Symposium. Oxford: Oxbow Books. 81-98.
  • Hodgkinson, A.K. 2010. High-status industries in the Capital- and Royal Cities of the New Kingdom. In Hudecz, A. and Petrik, M. (eds.) Commerce and Economy in Ancient Egypt: Proceedings of the Third International Congress for Young Egyptologists 25-27 September 2009, Budapest, Proceedings of the Third Congress for Young Egyptologists. 71-79.
  • Hodgkinson, A.K. 2007. The Final Phase of Per-Ramesses: The History of the City in the Light of its Natural Environment. In Cannata, M. (ed.) Current Research in Egyptology VII: Proceedings of the Seventh Annual Symposium. Oxford: Oxbow Books, 99-115.
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