An alphabetical listing of archaeological associations, organizations, and societies in Archaeology.
Archaeology and Material Culture
A blog by Paul Mullins, Department Chair, Anthropology, Indiana-Purdue University, and an historical archaeologist studying consumer culture.
Conference Alerts: Academic Conferences WorldWide
Conference Alerts brings together two groups of people - conference organizers, and academics who need to stay informed about conferences.
Digital Archives of Comparative Slavery
The Digital Archaeological Archive of Comparative Slavery is a Web-based initiative designed to foster inter-site, comparative archeological research on slavery throughout the Chesapeake, the Carolinas and the Caribbean.
Historic Glass Bottle Indentification and Information Website
This website has been prepared to assist archaeologists with the dating, identification and classification of historic bottles and bottle fragments located during cultural surveys and excavations. Produced by interested individuals within the Bureau of Land Management in conjunction with some memebers of the Society for Historical Archaeology.
Museum of Underwater Archaeology
The MUA helps underwater archaeologists present their research to the general public by creating web based museum style exhibits as well as announce their latest projects.
Northeastern Stone Structures
A resource for information about historic stone structures, Native American ritual stone structure, and stone quarrying methods in Northeastern United States.
Society for Historical Archaeology (SHA) Guide to Higher Education
Offers list of graduate programs in historical archaeology.
Society of American Archivists
Using Archives: A guide
Virtual Zooarchaeology of the Arctic Project (VZAP)
The Virtual Zooarchaeology of the Arctic Project (VZAP) is a virtual, interactive, osteological reference collection for the study of northern vertebrates.
Voyages: the Transatlantic Slave Trade
The Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade Database comprises nearly 35,000 individual slaving expeditions between 1514 and 1866. Records of the voyages have been found in archives and libraries throughout the Atlantic world. They provide information about vessels, enslaved peoples, slave traders and owners, and trading routes.
Written in Bone: Forensic Files of the 17th Century Chesapeake
Smithsonian Museum of Natural History. Includes a nice site on "Bone Basics".
An alphabetical listing of archaeological associations, organizations, and societies in Biological Anthropology.