Guest lecturer Nurdan Atalan Çayırezmez will be elaborating under the title “Information management for cultural memory institutions (GLAM-Galleries, Libraries, Archives and Museums)” on Friday February 28th!

Within the content of "SA566 Current Approaches in Archaeology" PhD must course Nurdan Artalan Çayırezmez will give a lecture entitled "Information management for cultural memory institutions (GLAM-Galleries, Libraries, Archives and Museums)". The talk will take place on Friday 28th at 10:00 am in Room 301 in Faculty of Architecture (New Building). 

Hope to see you there!

BN: The course taught by Prof. D. Burcu Erciyas is structured around guest lecturers sharing methods, approaches, theories, tecniques they use in their own research. Please find the lectures programme below:

February 14 Friday

10.00 Dr. Akiva Sanders, BIAA “Confrontations and Accomodations between Kura-Araxes- and Upper-Mesopotamian-Late Chalocolithic-Linked Communities in the Upper Euphrates Region

February 21 Friday

10.00 Dr. Fahri Dikkaya, TED University “Ottoman Archaeology, Approaches and Methods


February 28 Friday

10.00 Nurdan Atalan Çayırezmez, BIAA “Information management for cultural memory institutions (GLAM-Galleries, Libraries, Archives and Museums) 

March 6 Friday

10.00 Dr.Luca Zavagno Bilkent University “Mediterranean Islands

March 13 Friday

10.00 Assoc.Prof.Dr. Emma Baysal Small finds / big ideas: what can we learn from different artefact groups?

March 20 Friday

10.00  Assoc.Prof.Dr.Ömür Harmanşah University of Illinois at Chicago/ANAMED “Archaeology and climate change: landscape fieldwork and deep time in the Anthropocene

March 27 Friday

10.00 Dr. Emine Sökmen, Hitit University “Water and Power: Water Management in the Historic Landscape of Çorum-Alaca Region

April 10 Friday

10.00  Dr. Olivier Henry, Bilkent University “Reassessing the Hekatomnid architectural project at Labraunda

April 24 Friday

10.00 Dr. Tevfik Emre Şerifoğlu ANAMED “Surveying Rough Cilicia: Archaeological Studies in the Göksu Valley and Its Role as a Regional Corridor of Ancient Connectivity