Graham Connah: an archaeologist's life in Africa and in Australia

@article{Gronenborn2012GrahamCA,
  title={Graham Connah: an archaeologist's life in Africa and in Australia},
  author={Detlef Gronenborn and Scott MacEachern},
  journal={Azania: Archaeological Research in Africa},
  year={2012},
  volume={47},
  pages={249 - 255}
}
This special issue of Azania: Archaeological Research in Africa contains papers written in honour of Graham Connah, one of the most widely known and widely respected of Africanist archaeologists and writers on the archaeology of African societies. The papers in this issue were first presented at a conference session held in Graham’s honour at the biennial meeting of the Society of Africanist Archaeologists held in Frankfurt, Germany, in September 2008. The diversity of research interests and… 

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 12 REFERENCES
In conversation with Graham Connah
At the age of 75, Graham Edward Connah, fifteen years after retirement, still has a busy schedule of international conferences, papers and other publications. He is Emeritus Professor of Archaeology
"Of the Hut I Builded": The Archaeology of Australia's History
Foreword Preface 1. 'There are no traces now': the material heritage of Australian history 2. 'They came by sea': the historical archaeology of precolonial contact 3. The birth of a nation: seeking
Three Thousand Years in Africa: Man and His Environment in the Lake Chad Region of Nigeria
The Lake Chad region of Nigeria is an extreme environment: virtually treeless sand and a broiling clay plain in the fierce heat of the dry season, then much of it inundated and impassable in the wet
Transformations in Africa : essays on Africa's later past
Static image - dynamic reality, Graham Connah African hunter-gatherers - history and the politics of ethnicity, Richard B. Lee, Robert K. Hitchcock the ecology of food production in West Africa,
Writing about Archaeology
1. Creating the canon: the integral role of writing in archaeology 2. Learning from others: archaeological writers past and present 3. Readership determines form: for whom are we writing? 4. Turning
Remanent Magnetism and Beaker Chronology
Recent work on Archaeomagnetism has been concentrated in two main fields, first, detection of sites with magnetic anomalies using instruments like the proton magnetometer, and secondly the
Bibliography: Graham Edward Connah
Forgotten Africa: An Introduction to Its Archaeology
Kibiro: The salt of Bunyoro, past and present
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