17 October Ballot Results

We have elected 10 new Fellows.

  • Wolfgang Neubauer, BA, M.Phil, D.Phil. Professor at the Vienna Institute for Archaeological Science, editor of the journals “ViaVIAS” and “Archaeological Prospection”, who has championed new technology for archaeological uses in key European sites.
  • Daniel Stewart, BA, MA, PhD. Lecturer in Ancient History at the University of Leicester specialising in the history and archaeology of Ancient Greece, co-director of the British School at Athens’ project on Roman Knossos.
  • Nancy Thomson de Grummond, PhD. Professor of Classics at Florida State University, director of the university’s excavations at the Etruscan/Roman/ medieval site of Cetamura del Chianti in Tuscany, and editor of The Encyclopedia of the History of Classical Archaeology.
  • Victor Ambrus, FRSA. Archaeological illustrator, reconstruction artist with the TV series ‘Time Team’, whose artwork helps to bring archaeological evidence to life.
  • Jago Cooper, BA, MA, PhD. Archaeologist and Curator of the Americas at the British Museum, specialising in the indigenous cultures of the Americas, and the historic effects of climate change on human development.
  • James Corke-Webster, BA, MA, PhD. Roman historian at Kings College London specialising in early Christian and late antique history and literature, joint winner of the Conington Prize (2018).
  • Helen Farr, BA, MA, PhD. Lecturer in Archaeology at the University of Southampton, an expert in maritime archaeology, works on the Black Sea Maritime Archaeology Project and is on the editorial board for the Journal of Maritime Archaeology.
  • Svante Fischer, Associate Professor. Archaeologist at the University of Uppsala, research includes Gallo-Roman urban architecture, Early Byzantine numismatics, Anglo-Saxon ring swords and Viking Age runology.
  • James Nye, BA, MA, PhD. Chairman of the Antiquarian Horological Society, a recognised authority on the international history of electrical timekeeping and the subject of time distribution.
  • Marta Lorenzon, BA, MA, MSc. PhD. Archaeologist and architectural specialist at the University of Helsinki, looking at sustainable architecture and the relationship between power and architecture in the Ancient Near East.