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Fabio Silva is currently a Postdoctoral Researcher in Archaeology at Bournemouth University and a tutor at the University of Wales Trinity Saint David, both in the United Kingdom. His current research interests focus on how humans perceive their environment (skyscape and landscape) and use that knowledge to time and adjust their social and productive behaviours. His archaeoastronomical research has mostly focused on Neolithic Portugal, though he has also done fieldwork in the United Kingdom and Malta. His books include Skyscapes: The Role and Importance of the Sky in Archaeology (co-edited with N Campion, Oxbow Books, 2015) and The Materiality of the Sky (co-edited with K Malville, T Lomsdalen and F Ventura, Sophia Centre Press, 2016). He co-founded and co-edits the Journal of Skyscape Archaeology (Equinox Publishing) and received the Fifth Carlos Jaschek Award from the European Society for Astronomy in Culture (SEAC) in 2016.
Liz Henty left her accountancy career to take the Cultural Astronomy and Astrology MA at University of Wales, Trinity Saint David, where she achieved a distinction for her dissertation entitled ‘An Examination of Possible Solar, Lunar and Stellar Alignments at the Recumbent Stone Circles of North-East Scotland’. After taking some short archaeology courses at Aberdeen University, she is now a PhD Student at University of Wales, Trinity Saint David, researching the divide between the disciplines of archaeology and archaeoastronomy. She has presented papers at SEAC and the Theoretical Archaeology Group conferences and is a contributor to the forthcoming volume Skyscapes in Archaeology edited by F Silva and N Campion.
Caroline Ormrod is currently working on a Masters dissertation in Cultural Astronomy and Astrology (University of Wales, Trinity Saint David) and holds a Bachelor of Arts (Hons) in Psychology and English (University of Ottawa) and a Bachelor of Education (Queens University). She recently completed research linking the Rice Lake Serpent Mounds (Ontario) with the Milky Way and is currently writing her MA dissertation. She is hoping to continue her academic research in a PhD program on completion of the Masters. Caroline is honoured to be part of the JSA team.
Barry Heafield currently works at the Department of Archaeology, The University of Sheffield. Barry does research in Archaeology. His current project is a 'PhD on Derbyshire Late Neolithic and Early Bronze Age stone circles.'
- Anthony Aveni, Colgate University, United States
- Juan A. Belmonte, Instituto de Astrofisica de Canarias, Spain
- Bernadette Brady, University of Wales Trinity St David, United Kingdom
- Daniel Brown, Nottingham Trent University, United Kingdom
- Nicholas Campion, University of Wales Trinity St David, United Kingdom
- David Connolly, British Archaeological Association, United Kingdom
- Timothy Darvill, Bournemouth University, United Kingdom
- Roslyn M. Frank, University of Iowa, United States
- Jan Harding, Newcastle University, United Kingdom
- Brian Hayden, Simon Fraser University, Canada
- Stephen Hugh-Jones, University of Cambridge, United Kingdom
- Ronald Hutton, University of Bristol, United Kingdom
- Tim Ingold, University of Aberdeen, United Kingdom
- Timothy Insoll, University of Exeter, United Kingdom
- Stanislaw Iwaniszewski, Instituto Nacional de Antropologia a Historia, Mexico
- E. C. Krupp, Griffith Observatory, LA, United States
- John MacDonald, Igloolik Research Centre, Canada
- Kim Malville, University of Colorado, United States
- David Pankenier, Lehigh University, United States
- Frank Prendergast, Dublin Institute of Technology, Ireland
- Michael Rappengluck, Adult Education Centre and Observatory Gilching, Germany
- Steven Renshaw, University of Iowa, United States
- Clive Ruggles, University of Leicester, United Kingdom
- Nicholas J Saunders, University of Bristol, United Kingdom
- Lionel Sims, University of East London, United Kingdom
- Ivan Šprajc, Research Center of the Slovenian Academy of Sciences and Arts (ZRC SAZU), Slovenia