Absolutely, and boy am I grateful for the help. And anyway Lee, tooting
whomever's horn lets us know the thing is even available. "The horn you
toot may not be your own." (couldn't resist) -- Dr. Deb
> I'd like to echo the sentiment of Pam's message - as long as it is
> to the list, please always feel free to share news about books,
> conferences, seminars, events, fieldwork, findings, ideas, data, courses
> Zooarch has for 16 years been run on the premises that we don't compete
> with each other - we *help* each other, and sharing information is part of
> this process
> all the best
> On 20 April 2016 at 17:26, Pajx <
> [log in to unmask]> wrote:
>> Dear Lee
>> Please don't feel a need to apologise for sharing publications!
>> I, and many others, think sharing such information is one of the
>> functions of all archaeology discussion groups.
>> Congratulations on the publications - I look forward to having a look at
>> *Pamela J Cross*
>> PhD researcher, Zoo/Bioarchaeology
>> Archaeological Sciences, University of Bradford, BD7 1DP UK
>> p.j.cross (at) student.bradford.ac.uk / pajx (at) aol.com
>> *Life at the Edge* *"liminality...enable[s] evolution and growth ...
>> Boundaries and edges also characterize the dynamics of landscapes ...
>> environments..[both intellectual and physical]."* Andrews & Roberts
>> 2012, Liminal
>> -----Original Message-----
>> From: Lee G. Broderick <[log in to unmask]>
>> To: ZOOARCH <[log in to unmask]>
>> Sent: Wed, Apr 20, 2016 1:20 am
>> Subject: [ZOOARCH] new books
>> Dear all,
>> I don’t normally like to do anything that might be considered
>> self-promotional or as blowing my own trumpet but I have recently been
>> involved in editing two books that may be of interest to members of this
>> list. Please forgive me on this occasion.
>> The first book deals with ethnozooarchaeology and contains several
>> detailing case studies of human-animal interactions (and the variety of
>> forms that they may take) around the world today and in the past. It
>> features discursive papers, exploring where ethnozooarchaeology lies
>> the wider discipline, why it’s valuable and where it might take us.
>> with Animals: Perspectives & Studies in Ethnozooarchaeology* has been
>> published by Oxbow and a full list of the papers it contains can be
>> on their website:
>> The second book explores urban life in medieval Europe through the study
>> of artefacts and environmental remains. This is not a specifically
>> zooarchaeology book but will probably still be of interest to members of
>> this list researching the period and does contain some explicitly
>> zooarchaeology papers – by Pam Crabtree and Claudia Minniti –alongside
>> those considering other strands of evidence. *Objects, Environment, and
>> Everyday Life in Medieval Europe* has been published by Brepols and,
>> again, a full list of the papers it contains can be found on their
>> My thanks go to all the paper authors, in both books, who have helped to
>> make them possible.
>> Best regards,
>> Lee G. Broderick. MSc, MA, FZS
>> [image: Untitled]
>> Committee Member, Association for Environmental Archaeology (AEA)
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> Umberto Albarella
> Department of Archaeology
> University of Sheffield
> Northgate House
> West Street
> Sheffield S1 4ET
> United Kingdom
> Telephone: (+) 44 (0) 114 22 22 943
> Fax: (+) 44 (0) 114 22 25 109
> For MSc in Osteoarchaeology see:
> For Zooarchaeology short course see:
> "That's the standard technique of privatization: defund, make sure things
> don't work, people get angry, you hand it over to private capital" Noam