Tag Archives: Nunalleq
AIA Award Winners!
Some exciting news dropped in our inboxes this morning – the Nunalleq Educational Resource just won the Archaeological Institute of America’s 2021 award for Outstanding Work in Digital Archaeology! The award is shared among a big team of collaborators who came together to share the story of Nunalleq and its many voices – we will […]
EVA London 2020
The Electronic Visualisation & the Arts (EVA 2020) conference was moved online – so here is our presentation and if you’re mega keen you can read our paper too!
New Publication in Archaeologies Journal
Delighted to share that a paper Charlotta and I wrote for Archaeologies about the Nunalleq Educational Resource was published this morning! It is open access and you can read it here: https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11759-020-09399-3
Our Educational Resource for Nunalleq is Now Online and Free to Download!
We are very excited to announce that the first release of our educational resource for Nunalleq is finished and available for Mac and PC! “What was life like for Yup’ik people living on the Bering Sea coast 500 years ago? Nunalleq: Stories from the Village of Our Ancestors is a free interactive educational resource for Mac […]
How Did You Live? Writing a Song for Nunalleq
Another update on the material coming together for Nunalleq: Stories from the Village of Our Ancestors – the interactive educational computer program we’ve been working on which is due for release in early 2019… Part of my work during the 2018 field season was to begin recording stories, insights and local knowledge as sound bites […]
Nunalleq: Stories from the Village of our Ancestors — Nunalleq 2018
Hi folks, Alice here checking in for my much overdue blog post this season (sorry Charlotta!). For the past year and a half I’ve been working on developing an educational resource for the site aimed at elementary schoolkids to share the story of the Nunalleq Archaeology Project. It runs like a computer program so when […] […]
Adventures in Alaska
Last week I returned home after spending just shy of a month working in Quinhagak, Alaska excavating a pre-contact Yup’ik sod house at Nunalleq. I’d known about this dig for a number of years, after Dr Gordon Noble (head of archaeology at Aberdeen Uni) snuck me down to the storeroom to have a peek at […]