Hartwick’s Anthony Shares Research in National GeographicMay 22, 2013
Professor of Anthropology Dr. David Anthony, along with his wife and research partner Dorcas Brown, have been cited in National Geographic for their recent Archaeological discoveries. These findings were made when excavating the Bronze Age site of Krasnosamarkskoe in Russia's Volga region. To read the full article, visit the National Geographic website.
According to the article, Anthony and Brown studied the language trends of the time period in order to learn more about their newly discovered artifacts.
"In search of clues, Anthony and Brown combed the mythology, songs, and scriptures in Eurasia's early and closely related Indo-European languages," the piece states.
Anthony specializes in the archaeology of both North American prehistoric Native Americans in the northeastern woodlands; and the prehistoric cultures of the Eurasian steppes and eastern Europe. He is the curator of the Anthropology Collections in Hartwick's Yager Museum of Art & Culture, and has served as the director of the Institute for Ancient Equestrian Studies (IAES) since 1994.
Brown, holds an M.A. in museum studies from the Cooperstown Graduate Program in Museum Studies. She co-authors site reports and laboratory studies and co-directs field excavations with Anthony. The two have also co-authored many journal articles together.
The National Geographic Society is one of the world's largest nonprofit scientific and educational organizations. Its mission is to inspire people to care about the planet. Founded in 1888, the Society is member supported and offers a community for members to get closer to explorers, connect with other members and help make a difference. The Society reaches more than 450 million people worldwide each month through National Geographic and other magazines; National Geographic Channel; television documentaries; music; radio; films; books; DVDs; maps; exhibitions; live events; school publishing programs; interactive media; and merchandise. National Geographic has funded more than 10,000 scientific research, conservation and exploration projects and supports an education program promoting geographic literacy. For more information, visit www.nationalgeographic.com.
For additional information, contact Anthony at 607-431-4862 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Hartwick College is a private liberal arts and sciences college of 1,500 students, located in Oneonta, NY, in the northern foothills of the Catskill Mountains. Hartwick's expansive curriculum emphasizes an experiential approach to the liberal arts. Through personalized teaching, collaborative research, a distinctive January Term, a wide range of internships, and vast study-abroad opportunities, Hartwick ensures that students are prepared for not just their first jobs, but for the world ahead. A Three-Year Bachelor's Degree Program and strong financial aid and scholarship offerings keep a Hartwick education affordable.
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