Occasionally, we here at Team TB step out of TrowelBlazer Towers to talk to Actual People in the Actual World. We’re super excited for a really good line up of events coming up – come see us if you can!

Dysprosium

London, UK: 3-6th April 2015 at the Park Inn Radisson

TrowelBlazers will be there on April 4th for: 13:45 KaffeKlatch, talk starts at 18:45

Weekend Convention Passes from £1 – £80 available here

dysprosium

It’s time for #DY66, also known as #Eastercon ! The longest running science fiction / fantasy convention in the UK will feature Brenna Hassett talking about the realities of being a TrowelBlazer in the past.  There will be some amazing stories of travel, adventure, and climbing pyramids in bloomers.

 

80th Annual Meeting of The Society for American Archaeology 

San Francisco, USA: 15-19th April 2015 – TrowelBlazers will speak in the morning session on April 19th

Registration information here

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Brenna Hassett will give our joint paper on community digital archaeology with Suzie Pilaar Birch and Becky Wragg Sykes along to make it a TrowelBlazing trifecta!

 

 Dearne Valley Archaeology Day 2015

 Wath-Upon-Dean, Rotherham UK: 30th May 2015

 Full price £17, conc. £13 in advance. Register here

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Brenna Hassett will be talking about ‘The mystery of the invisible women archaeologists: TrowelBlazers on the case’

 

 RECENT EVENTS (Already happened…)

 

Woman in Time: Exploring our Humanity through Poetry and Science

Bradford, UK: 18th March 2015 , starts 19:00 at Waterstones Bradford

 Tickets FREE, reserve now: http://woman-in-time.eventbrite.com

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As part of British Science Week, Dr Tori Herridge (Natural History Museum & TrowelBlazers) & Alison Cullingford (U. Bradford Special Collections) will weave science with history, poetry and real-life human experience telling the story of the excavation of Tabun 1 in Jacquetta Hawkes’s own words, capturing the thrill and emotion of scientific discovery. They will explore the science behind one of the most important ancient human fossils ever found. And through the poignant story of Yusra, we will help to highlight the scientific contributions of a much overlooked group: that of Muslim women in the early 20th Century.

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